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Dura Hirbawi® Kufiya

25 incl. VAT

Only 1 left in stock

The scarlet scarf of Dura, wine-red and rich in colour, symbolic of the famous grapes and vineyards of this ancient and fertile village, it’s lasting heritage from the mists of antiquity.

  • Warm and Comfortable
  • Breathable and Moisture-Wicking Fabric
  • Fabric weight: 170g/m²
  • Dimensions: 47” x 47”
  • 85% Cotton, 15% High Quality Synthetic

Dura Hirbawi® Kufiya

25 incl. VAT

Only 1 left in stock

The scarlet scarf of Dura, wine-red and rich in colour, symbolic of the famous grapes and vineyards of this ancient and fertile village, it’s lasting heritage from the mists of antiquity.

  • Warm and Comfortable
  • Breathable and Moisture-Wicking Fabric
  • Fabric weight: 170g/m²
  • Dimensions: 47” x 47”
  • 85% Cotton, 15% High Quality Synthetic

PALESTINIAN SOLIDARITY

The Keffiyeh (pronounced “Kufiya” in Palestine) continues to hold deep and symbolic value, and serves as an icon of resistance, struggle and freedom for the Palestinian people. 

The Hirbawi Keffiyeh is handmade using a classic cross-stitching technique honed over generations. The Keffiyeh is traditionally woven on two layers, the “base”, and the “pattern” or “flower” ( وردة) in Arabic. Beyond its unmatched quality, the Keffiyeh maintains its original functionality:

  • Keeping you cool in hot climates under direct sunlight.
  • Effective shielding against dust and fast-blowing winds.
  • Excellent moisture-wicking properties, directing sweat and moisture away from the skin.
 

The Keffiyeh now comes in a variety of colours and patterns that are evolving alongside Palestinian culture. Today, a wide selection of designs are available, based on historic landmarks, and elements of Palestinian culture, as well as the traditional staple Keffiyeh patterns that are known and loved around the world.

The Original Kufiya

Embroidered by Hand

For All Seasons

Dura Man Pose

The Story

The blossoming vineyards of Dura
(دورا)

As far back as 5000 years ago, the Canaanites settled on the same hilltops, and local legend has it that the Prophet Noah (Nebi Nûh), the prophet of the ark and the final pre-flood patriarch in the Book of Genisis, the Quran and the Bible, was buried in Dura.

The village of “Adoraim”, meaning “two hills” in the ancient Caananite language, became the modern village of Dura, built on two hills, Dura al ‘Amaira and Dura al Arjan, with a population of around six thousand Palestinians (in 1922) merged to become the town it is today. Since the Six-Day War in 1967, Dura has been under Israeli occupation. And yet it persists, as a bastion of Palestinian and indigenous heritage. A symbolic place for all Abrahamic religions, its vine roots etched with the chronicles of thousands of years. Years of Culture, beauty, struggle, life. Years of tilled soil, blood and sweat, and of dark red grapes.