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önceki  sonraki

A Nokhorli man from Yekkc Soud village, Jargalân.

401. Türkmen yaşlısı

A clergyman and his family Tekkc tribe.  Doydokh village.  Jargalân

402. Din adamı ve ailesi

An elderly Turkman with his grand daughter.  Jargalân

403.Yaşlı Türkmen kızıyla 

A young Yomut girl near Marâveh Tappeh

404. Minik Türkmen kızı

Town dwelling Yomut girls from Gonbad Kavoos at the shrine of Khaled Nabi.

405. Türkmen kızları 

Washing dishes and taking water from a spring at the "chârvâ" (summer quarter).  Nokhorli tribe, Yekkc Soud village.  This " chârvâ" comprised of a few mud houses is left uninhabited in other seasons.

406. Türkmen köyü

Garkaz village, built by the Garkaz tribe after they migrated to this area from Russia at the beginning of this century

407. Türkmen Köyü

Boiling milk at day break at the "chârvâ" to make dairy products.  The Nokhorli, Yekkc Soud.  Dairy products are prepared by the women who come with the herd from the village to the "chârvâ ".

408. Süt kaynatılıyor

A woman from the Guklân tribe at a Guklân " chârvâ".  Jargalan.  Yoghurt can be seen hanging in cheesecloth to drain.

409. Guklan boyundan kadınlar

A Guklan woman preparing cheese.  The modern churn has now replaced the laborious task of shaking the "mashk". (A mashk is a hide for churning).  Garkaz village, Jargalan.

410. Peynir hazırlayan kadınlar


A Jafarby Yomut woman beside her "qara-gotikma" (tent) a simpler form of the "qara-oy", the dwelling place of the Yomut nomadic herdsmen near lnchc Borun.  A "qara-gotikma" is simpler and therefore easier to transport than a "qara-oy".

411. Türkmen kadını çadırının yanında 

A Yomut shepherd in a "qara-oy" near Tangli.

412. Türkmen çobanı

Traditional footwear of the Yomut herdsmen made of rawhide.

413. Türkmen ayakkabısı 

414. Türkmen kadını çadırında

A Jafarbay Yomut woman kindling the fire inside a "qara-oy", near Aq-Qala.

415. Ateş yakan Türkmen kadını

Another view of the interior of a "qara-oy" with hides hanging to be dried and smoked, and ropes to which heavy weights are attached during a storm to stabilize the tent.

416. Çadırı fırtınada koruyan ağırlıklar

Yomut girls weaving rugs inside a "qara-oy", Qoyjoq village.

417. Kilim dokuyan Türkmen kızları

The framework of an "oy", tent of the cattle raising, migratory tribes of Central-Asia, now used by the semi migratory, cattle raising Yomuts.  It has a dome-shaped framework composed of four frames called "tarem" which look like cylinders fixed in the ground, and between 60 to 70 cm high bow-shaped wooden struts called "oq" which are joined to the frame and then at top to a wooden, wheel-shaped piece called "tuynuk". (the "oy" is covered with straw mats at the bottom and felt mats at the top).  These joints form a dome-shaped structure resistant to wind and storms.  A double door and its frame complete this structure.  The tent is called "aq-oy" at first when the mats are white, and then "qara-oy", after the mats turn black with age.

418. Çadırın iskeleti

A view of the interior of a "qara-oy" showing Yomut hunting weapons, tools, and herdsmen's equipment.

419. Çadırın iç görünümü

The ceiling of an " oy " where the " oqs " are joined to the "tuynuk".

420. Çadırın tavanı