TITLE

The Colors of Maison &Objet

AUTHOR(S)
Sloan, Carole
PUB. DATE
September 2004
SOURCE
Home Textiles Today;9/13/2004, Vol. 26 Issue 3, p6
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Features various designs, techniques, fabrications and fabrics for home furnishings introduced at the Maison & Object. Color statement from bath collection from Carrara France; Designs of the decorative pillows from Anke Drechset of France; Use of an open-work weaving technique by Cecchi & Cecchi of Italy.
ACCESSION #
14504797

 

Related Articles

  • The Influence on Weaving of Other Fabric-Forming Techniques (I). Harrison, R. S. // Textile Institute & Industry;Dec1964, Vol. 2 Issue 12, p283 

    The article presents a study that deal with the various techniques of producing knitted fabrics. The researchers states that this activity will enable these techniques with weaving including the survey of the various processes and methods involved. It has been suggested to take the various forms...

  • THE SPECIFIC OF BORDER PATTERNS FROM VIDZEME. Kukle, S.; Zommere, G. // Material Science (1691-3132);2007, Issue 2, p32 

    The specific of three check border patterns from Vidzeme district Ergļi is analyzed in this paper; motifs and ornamental groups are identified and cut out, the transformation them from one face of the belt to another are followed. The results of detailed analysis of the development principles...

  • Giving New Life to Damaged Weavings. Adams, Jill // Fiberarts;Summer90, Vol. 17 Issue 1, p7 

    The article profiles the textile artist Majid Elbers. Elbers is a former designer for Esprit sportswear. Majid has long been a collector of Nomadic weavings. She converts worn Nomadic fabrics into striking handbags, wallets, belts and other accessories. Her first use for damaged textiles was to...

  • Shakti Style. Hubbell, Leesa // Surface Design Journal;Fall99, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p8 

    The article features John Panikar and Kinnari Panikar and their textile designs in New York. The couple had paid respect for the preservation of Indian culture as well as architectural works. They also became involved in the heritage movement to prevent the destruction of the walled city that...

  • Opening Doors for the Next Generation. Ziek, Bhakti // Fiberarts;Nov/Dec96, Vol. 23 Issue 3, p43 

    The article looks at the progress made by the Jacquard project, which was run beginning in the fall of 1993 at the School of Textiles & Materials Technology (STMT). The project is aimed at bringing fiber artists together with industrial Jacquard equipment in hopes of heightened creativity and...

  • Ancient Himroo Weaving Thrives in India. Gill, Brinda // Fiberarts;Summer2000, Vol. 27 Issue 1, p24 

    The article offers information on Himroo weaving, an ancient weaving process that still thrives in Aurangabad City, India. Himroo may be woven with silk, wool, cotton, or gold threads. The weaves incorporate plain lines woven in different patterns, geometrical designs, designs inspired by...

  • The look of luxe is in their eyes . . . Sloan, Carole // Home Textiles Today;1/5/2004, Vol. 25 Issue 17, p1 

    Reports on the trend for decorative fabrics in the U.S. to follow directions toward luxury and a return to classic looks and simple designs. Inclusion of tropical inspired designs in the home furnishings fabric segment; Resurgence of floral designs; Use of saturated colors.

  • New Voices in Weaving. Schira, Cynthia // Fiberarts;Sep/Oct95, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p29 

    The author looks at the latest weaving trends and the next generation of weavers. She discusses her observations in the weaving process, mentioning the common aesthetic and technical elements. She outlines various designs, including painted and/or supplementary warps and wefts that were combined...

  • KUMIHIMO: The Art of Japanese Braiding. Moss, Helen E. // Fiberarts;Jan/Feb87, Vol. 14 Issue 1, p20 

    The article offers information on kumihimo, the art of Japanese braiding. A discussion on the broader category of himo is presented in order to provide a better understanding of the kumihimo. Himo are named for method of construction rather than identified by use, and the sampling includes...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics