Handwoven March / April 2022

INT-HW-2022-03

UPC:
071486015772
Typically Ships In:
1-3 Days

Handwoven Magazine March / April 2022

As an antidote to cabin fever, this issue of Handwoven celebrates national parks and museums. In it you’ll find 11 projects, including an almost pictorial rendition of Yellowstone’s Grand Prismatic Spring, a shawl with patterning that mimics the brickwork of the Birmingham Civil Rights Institute, and a tote that uses antique map colors as its colorway. Learn about William the hippo, the unofficial mascot of the Met, and how Meg Stump created her own pin-loom William.

Discover an unusual clothing museum in Mexico, get tips for entering juried fiber shows, and meet Sister Parish, a designer considered to be the originator of American Country style. Two articles explore wefts that may be new to you: in his Notes from the Fell Tom Knisely experiments with string yarn, and in this issue’s Yarn Lab, Denise Bolger Kovnat weaves with energized yarns. If you sell your weaving, Deb Essen’s piece about how to price your work is a must-read, as is the Best Practices article about winding on and tensioning a warp, and if inconsistent tension is still your nemesis, you’ll find Sherrie Amada Miller’s Endnotes reassuring.

Projects

  • Grand Prismatic Scarf by Marlene Lloyd (8-shaft)
  • Mesa Verde Mats by Christine Jablonski (4-shaft)
  • Dunes Scarf by Nancy Peck (rigid heddle or 4-shaft)
  • Grand Canyon Ruana by Deborah Jarchow (rigid heddle)
  • Bulbs In Bloom Shawl by Barbara Goudsmit (8-shaft)
  • Camper’s Service Cloth by Yvonne Ellsworth (4-shaft)
  • Adventurer’s Sling Bag by Rachel Simmons (4-shaft and inkle)
  • Travel Tote by Merriel Miller (4-shaft)
  • Chicago Classic Table Runner by Andrea Williams (8-shaft)
  • Threads to the Past by Whitlynn Battle (4-shaft)
  • Ticking-Inspired Linen Towels by Malynda Allen (4-shaft)

Articles

  • Spotlight: Traditional Clothing Saved by Love by Deborah Dickerson
  • Notes from the Fell: String Yarn by Tom Knisely
  • Best Practices: Winding On and Tensioning a Warp by Susan Bateman and Melissa Parsons
  • Idea Gallery: William: The Met’s Beloved (Unofficial) Mascot by Margaret Stump
  • Pricing Your Handwovens for Sale by Deb Essen
  • Tips from the Pros for Entering Juried Shows by Karen Donde
  • Traditions: Sister Parish by Christina Garton
  • Yarn Lab: Collapse Effects with Energized Yarns by Denise Bolger Kovnat
  • Endnotes: Can Weaving Build Character? by Sherrie Amada Miller
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Description

Handwoven Magazine March / April 2022

As an antidote to cabin fever, this issue of Handwoven celebrates national parks and museums. In it you’ll find 11 projects, including an almost pictorial rendition of Yellowstone’s Grand Prismatic Spring, a shawl with patterning that mimics the brickwork of the Birmingham Civil Rights Institute, and a tote that uses antique map colors as its colorway. Learn about William the hippo, the unofficial mascot of the Met, and how Meg Stump created her own pin-loom William.

Discover an unusual clothing museum in Mexico, get tips for entering juried fiber shows, and meet Sister Parish, a designer considered to be the originator of American Country style. Two articles explore wefts that may be new to you: in his Notes from the Fell Tom Knisely experiments with string yarn, and in this issue’s Yarn Lab, Denise Bolger Kovnat weaves with energized yarns. If you sell your weaving, Deb Essen’s piece about how to price your work is a must-read, as is the Best Practices article about winding on and tensioning a warp, and if inconsistent tension is still your nemesis, you’ll find Sherrie Amada Miller’s Endnotes reassuring.

Projects

  • Grand Prismatic Scarf by Marlene Lloyd (8-shaft)
  • Mesa Verde Mats by Christine Jablonski (4-shaft)
  • Dunes Scarf by Nancy Peck (rigid heddle or 4-shaft)
  • Grand Canyon Ruana by Deborah Jarchow (rigid heddle)
  • Bulbs In Bloom Shawl by Barbara Goudsmit (8-shaft)
  • Camper’s Service Cloth by Yvonne Ellsworth (4-shaft)
  • Adventurer’s Sling Bag by Rachel Simmons (4-shaft and inkle)
  • Travel Tote by Merriel Miller (4-shaft)
  • Chicago Classic Table Runner by Andrea Williams (8-shaft)
  • Threads to the Past by Whitlynn Battle (4-shaft)
  • Ticking-Inspired Linen Towels by Malynda Allen (4-shaft)

Articles

  • Spotlight: Traditional Clothing Saved by Love by Deborah Dickerson
  • Notes from the Fell: String Yarn by Tom Knisely
  • Best Practices: Winding On and Tensioning a Warp by Susan Bateman and Melissa Parsons
  • Idea Gallery: William: The Met’s Beloved (Unofficial) Mascot by Margaret Stump
  • Pricing Your Handwovens for Sale by Deb Essen
  • Tips from the Pros for Entering Juried Shows by Karen Donde
  • Traditions: Sister Parish by Christina Garton
  • Yarn Lab: Collapse Effects with Energized Yarns by Denise Bolger Kovnat
  • Endnotes: Can Weaving Build Character? by Sherrie Amada Miller