Nghề Thủ Công Truyền Thống Việt Nam Với Nhiều Điều Thú Vị

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Nghề Thủ Công Truyền Thống Việt Nam Với Nhiều Điều Thú Vị
Ngày đăng: 04/05/2022 03:59 PM

Vietnam’s traditional handicrafts are associated with wet rice civilization and craft villages and guilds. Handicrafts not only turn a profit but also reflect the customs and culture of Vietnam’s rural areas.
Vietnam’s traditional handicraft villages are concentrated in the Red River Delta. The ancient Viet people lived mainly on rice farming. During the idle time between crops, farmers made tools of bamboo, rattan and steel. As time went by, handicrafts developed from households to guilds. Whole villages engaged in pottery, mat weaving, silk weaving, wood-carving or bronze casting.

Hanoi, Vietnam’s capital city with a thousand-year history boasts many handicraft streets and guilds. The city has 36 streets whose name begins with the word “Hang” meaning “Craft”. Craftspeople from rural areas moved to Hanoi and formed their guilds. Today, some of these streets retain their traditional crafts, such as Hang Bac – engaged in silver making, Hang Thiec – Tin making, and Hang Dong – Bronze-casting.

Each craft village has its own know-how, which has been passed down from generation to generation. There have been villages specialized in lacquer wares, pottery, blacksmithing, embroidery, bamboo, rattan, basket-weaving, folk painting and wooden and stone sculpture.
Vietnam now has 4,500 craft villages, including 400 traditional villages which employ some 12 million people and create millions of seasonal jobs for farmers. The export of handicraft items earns more than 1 billion USD annually. These villages generate economic benefits while helping to preserve Vietnam’s cultural and historical heritage.

Thông tin liên hệ

Mây Tre Đan Trà - Craft & Decor

CN 01: 58, Xô Viết Nghệ Tĩnh, Phường 7, TP. Đà Lạt, Lâm Đồng

CN 02: 18, Phan đăng lưu, Phường 1, TP. Bảo Lộc, Lâm Đồng

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