jordan pulse -
Shemagh: It is also called Hatta, Keffiyeh, or Qadadah, depending on the region. Its colors are different, but the most famous of them are red and white. The Jordanian keffiyeh is distinguished from others by its fringing. The Jordanian keffiyeh is fringed with white cotton threads, and the shemagh is worn in the manner of the veil, or it is attached from either side or one of its sides to the headband, and the other is left over the shoulder.
• Aqal: It is also called bitter. It is braided from the hair of black goats, worn over the shemagh, and boasted by Jordanian men. Its types differ from one region to another in Jordan. The people of the desert prefer to wear the soft, thin headband, and the people of the southern cities and villages wear the cool headband. As for the people of northern cities and villages, they prefer to wear the zipper headband in addition to the headband. Its types differ in terms of thickness, quality, and growths * Some of it is thin, medium, and very thick * The standard size is in numbers (52 * 50 * 48 * 45) * Quality, softness and hardness also differ * And this is followed by a high price * One of the best types is the cuttings (maraz) * and there are some types The head has appendages * and others have appendages * made of the same material of manufacture (wool), hanging on the back of a man's head when he wears it * and one of the appendages is long and extends to the middle of the back * or it is a little longer to end in the shape of the inverted Latin letter (t) or in the form of Karkosha * (a group of strings tied together forming an appendix that resembles a horse's tail) or in the form of two long appendages or four appendages knotted artistically at the back of the headband above the head * and the headband is worn by folding some over each other like the white headband and this type is called (Abu al-Jadayel) and some types can To get bigger and smaller * after pulling * a special thread from its threads called Al-Sahab. And the braided headband in the colors of gold: it is square in shape and is worn only by those from the elite of the people, such as the sheikh or the prince of the tribe, in order to distinguish him from other people.
• Alqumbaz: It is also called Alkbar and Zubun. It is a long, slashed robe in the front, narrow at the top, slightly wider at the bottom, and one side of it is pulled over the other. Its sides are slashed down to the waist. It is sewn from rose, linen, or broadcloth, according to the seasons of the year. Sometimes its dome is decorated with strings (silk or cotton threads) and closed in a circle according to the size of the neck. Its colors and degrees vary from white to black, navy blue, gray and olive, and they are either plain or longitudinal striped in a contrasting color.
Damer: It is also called Jubbah. And women wear it as well as men, and then they decorate it. It is a coat that reaches below the waist, devoid of the neck and buttons, and is worn by men in the winter with kimbaz made of brightly colored broadcloth.
Abaya: A loose robe with light colors in summer and dark in winter. It is made of silk or camel hair. It is light and loose, with wide sleeves. Sometimes men wear it on the shoulders. It is more common in the desert than in the countryside and cities. The bisht is a cloak that is shorter than the normal one.
• Pants: It is a wide, loose, white or black trousers made of linen, tied with a tie called the dukkah (pronounced "Caf-CH") at the bottom of the leg and widely tied at the top at the waist.
• The shirt: It is a jacket made of wool or cotton and is worn under the qumbaz, and its ends are placed under the pants. No part of it appears.
Al-Janad: It is a belt attached to the chest in the form of a crucifix or with one end. It is made of brown or black leather. It has pockets in which bullets or gun ammunition are placed, in addition to a wallet that is attached to the side of the waist and the gun is kept in it. From the other end or in the middle, the shrebia are placed, which are tools used for slaughtering. Sheep and denote the generosity of men as they are used for self-defense or hunting purposes.
• The Jordanian man's weapon: In the past, he said that it consisted of the shrebiya, the sword or the dagger, in addition to the Ottoman (tamping gun) made of wood, shells, and silver, and (Janad Al-Fashk).
• Zirbol: One of the shoes that were used in the early twentieth century and before. It is similar to what we call a bat now. It has a short leg that is open in the front. The two ends of this leg are brought together so that the opening is closed with a leather strap whenever I want to walk with it. Its tanning is primitive and it has no lining of leather or anything else.
• Al-Murkoub: It is for men, including workers and farmers. The leather upper is thicker and the sole is thicker and more durable. The head of the vehicle is defined and hooked back, and its hook is fixed with a screw. On the back, it has a tongue in the form of an equal-legged triangle, its head upwards, which the wearer of the shoe holds to help his leg into it. The sole of the rider was fixed with nails that had round prints and an iron glow at the bottom of the heel, to increase with the nails the life of the sole.
• Baloch: a very primitive type. He used to bring the skin of a cow's head or a camel's head, and it would sun until it was dry, then a man would come and put his foot on a part of it and cut with a knife the place of the foot, then he would do the same thing with the second foot, and he would have two sandals, and in order for them to be fixed in his legs, he would cut what was left of the skin into long strips that he would attach to the sides. The soles with holes made in them. When he wants to walk, he wraps these straps around his legs and ties them to them.