разные виды вышивки

разные виды вышивки

Hand stitching - couching - Fabric manipulation and textile design - good way of using recycled t shirt yarn

Carpet Knitting Crochet Canvas...♥ Deniz ♥

Use the plastic rug-mesh things as a closet screen door! Create your own pattern to hide the ugly messy parts!

fotele boho

couch DIY- take a funny shaped chair (the weirder the better!) and re-upholster it with a printed, patchwork fabric for the ultimate boho armchair / sofa!

Make a fabric basket any size you need with this DIY Rope Basket made from Recycled Denim tutorial made by That Black Chic.

DIY Rope Basket with Recycled Denim [.And the Fabric Mart gift certificate winner is announced!

1922-24 (Ausschnitt), Bauhaus-Archiv Berlin, Foto: Markus Hawlik. Benita Koch-Otte studied at the Bauhaus. Until 1925, she was initially a student here and then an employee of the weaving workshop. Together with Gunta Stölzl, Benita Koch-Otte was among the most gifted female students of the weaving mill at the Bauhaus

Benita Koch-Otte was among the most gifted female students of the weaving mill at the Bauhaus.

Beautiful Welsh woolen blankets woven in a tiny mill in Pembrokeshire.

Melin Tregwynt: throws and blankets in a gorgeous range of shades and patterns. They are all made in Wales

vintage welsh wool blankets

Welsh Tapestry Blankets from Elvet Woollen Mill, one of the last remaining working woollen mills in West Wales, with a history dating back over 120 years.

Josef Frank rug 2

Carpet Josef Frank 1 Josef Frank’s Carpet I is built on his philosophy that carpets should show a real, preferably decorated surface, giving a feeling of solid ground underfoot. The gray base with its patterns and dots is reminiscent of a stone terrace.

The oldest, nearly complete hand-knotted rug dates from the 4th or 5th century B.C. and is known as the Pazyryk rug. This rug was discovered in 1949 by Soviet archaeologists inside the burial tomb of a nomadic tribal chief near Pazyryk in Southern  Siberia. The Pazyryk rug is currently housed at the Hermitage Museum in St. Petersburg Russia.

Oldest surviving example of a full rug; It was probably produced in the century BC by the nomadic Scythian people and was discovered by the Russian archaeologist Sergei Rudenko in a Scythian burial mound in the late

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