Het Nederlands
Hooiberg Museum

Haybarrack, Hayrick, Oborohy, Kozolece, Toplar.

People in many places had to preserve hay during winters. They did and do that in different ways. Here you can find images from the international database of SKHN.


America Hongary Ireland Italiy Carpathen Sloveny and Croatië

Lot of haystacks

 

  Slowakia
Tip : Appleton utils enyclopedia Tip :  Internationale hay Exchange


The Dutch builded the first haybarracks on Manhattan, see the picture of Manhattan, the original dates from 1638 or so and was first found by a SKHN search. Many American friends are very happy with this picture, so we started USA pages!

In the Oekraïne you can still find "Oborohy" and the "Kosolece". Interesting information is available. The German speicher was the remplacant for preservation of corn.

SKHN is nowadays doing research in Blegium also. The old wooden haybarn was called paalschuur.

 

Nowadays you can find nests of haybarns in Italy, Balkan and Eastern Europe. Haycocks are less seldom, you can find them everywhere in the Alpes and Eastern Europe, in Africa and Asia.

Paalschuur met koekoek.

Rumania is very special with the haycocks in Maramures. Visit the special pages on this site on haycocks!

Ireland offered us some interesting details.

 

Haystack mountain Aruba

 

omhoog home

Site DE HAYBARN


barnpeople in Vermont, VS
oborohy in Tsjechie :
Engadin Austria rond 1900
 

Die hohen Haubarggebäude mit ihren mächtigen Reetdächern sind typisch für die Region Eiderstedt (zuidwest van Flensburg) und gelten als die größte Bauernhausform der Welt. Die Bauweise wurde im 16. und 17. von den Holländern importiert, die ihr Land infolge von Glaubenskämpfen verliessen und auf Eiderstedt eine neue Heimat fanden. Über 400 dieser Gebäude gab es noch im 18. Jahrhundert; 100 blieben bis heute erhalten. Wörtlich bedeutet Haubarg: der Vierkant-Raum zwischen den vier bis acht Dachständern, in denen das Gehauene - d.i. die Getreideernte - in Form von Garben vom Fußboden bis zum First (in 14 Metern Höhe) geborgen lagert. Unter den Dachflächen jenseits des Vierkants befanden sich früher die Vieh- und Pferdestallungen, und in der Durchfahrt der Lohdiele wurde von Hand den ganzen Winter gedroschen. Mit Aufkommen des Mähdreschers auf der einen Seite und der Umstellung der Viehzucht auf Kraftfutter auf der anderen Seite, verlor die imposante Bauweise ihre Daseinsberechtigung, weil die enormen Stauräume nicht mehr benötigt wurden.

Besuche http://www.heubarge.de

 

' Gross Glockner, Oostenrijk, collectie E.Jans

Turkey, mountains (Foto Marten Jansen 2003

 

 

 

omhoog home

Hallenboerderij r bij Hamburg

Foto Hans Retzlaff

Le baraque, Quebec, Magdalen Islands.

Barracks for storing fodder crops
ca. 1936

Canadian Science and technology Museum
 

http://imagescn.technomuses.ca/
agriculture/index.cfm

Conservation de la paille de sorgho dans
un village du Tchad (région de N'Djamena)

Link: http://lead.virtualcentre.org/
fr/dec/toolbox/Tech/24tech.htm
Haystacks in Baskische Pyreneeen  http://perso.wanadoo.fr/atza/Carterie.html

Sloveny, toplar, touristic site


Igor Maher / The "toplar" hayrack. A special feature of the land is the hayrack, a simple wooden construction for drying hay. Some thirty different types can be distinguished by their construction, most of them found only in Slovenia

Two hayracks  
Photo by Ellen Land-Weber, Professor of Art, Humboldt State University, Arcata, CA USA

French Alpes Haying 2002
omhoog home

Legoland

(van Oijen 2002)

Haymaking in Snitterfield,   Warwickshire, Engeland , This is Thomas Tansey (1845 - 1907) on the cart, and on the right of the picture is his wife, nee Mary Matilda Checketts (1850 - 1943). The lady on the left is a neighbour.  It is believed the photo was taken behind their home in Snitterfield.  The address of their home was "The Green".

 

Haycart in Stratford, England

 

Hooien in Kansas

Mormon hay derrick

Joseph, Utah (1987)

 

Certain built forms are distinctive keys to culture, and no single key is so certain as the creations of agricultural and traditional economies. This hay derrick outside of Joseph, Utah, is a classic sign of the Mormon culture region that Donald Meinig and others have written about with considerable eloquence. The A-derrick, used to loose-stack hay, is itself an anachronism; hay is more commonly put up in bales, now. But the form lives on, in part because it is hardly worth the effort to remove the derrick when it takes up little room, even if it is no longer so useful.

Uit:
 

Paul Starr's Images of the American West

by Paul Starrs
Professor, Department of Geography
University of Nevada, Reno

http://geoimages.berkeley.edu/
GeoImages/Starrs/starrsone.html
 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Mid Italy
( Marten Jansen 2003)

 

 

 

Thailand, E.Schooneveldt-Kramer 2003

 

 

 

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