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    Journal — textiles

    New :: Winter's Journey

    New :: Winter's Journey

    Juicy textures. Sublime earthy tones. Wabi-sabi.
    Cotton, Hemp, Jute... three natural, sustainable, versatile and durable fibers compile our Winter's Journey collection. This collection is meant to ground you, and as always, deliver beautiful imperfectly perfect vibes.

    From Hiroki/Dusty Mauve to Rustic Solids/Olive, Winter's Journey favors enduring timeless style and a sustainable lifestyle over passing trends. 
    Come walk with us on this Winter's Journey.

    C O T T O N  /  Hiroki
    Classic and bold, our Hiroki is designed with versatility in mind. Hiroki is inspired by the natural grid and order of traditional Japanese tatami flooring. The name originates from Japanese meaning big, great brightness or big, great tree. It is also home to a remote village in Japan and to us, this is what the fabric collection reveals. A quaint and old-world connection to nature, who is, still our favorite designer.

    A take on the classic stripe, and a little sibling of sorts to our Cusco Stripe, this textile pairs effortlessly with any interior. 

    H E M P  /  Rustic Solids
    A more textured, wabi-sabi rendition of our Raw Solids, the Rustic Solids collection embraces the striation of color in the natural hemp yarn. This movement and slubby texture adds a raw, refined, and earthly character to any space. 

    J U T E  /  Ikigai
    Ikigai (pronounced ee-key-guy) is a Japanese concept that refers to having a meaningful direction or purpose in life. The relaxed weave and slubby, juicy textures of this jute & cotton blend speaks to our connection with others and with nature. Sustainably made, biodegradable, and beautifully crafted, our hearts are at ease.


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    KUFRI Crush: African American story quilts

    Culture and textiles go hand in hand, and both are subjects close to my heart. In light of George Floyd and everything that has happened over the past few days, I wanted to share these amazing story quilts by African American artists.

    My mother is an avid quilter, and through her I have learned about the importance of a finished (or unfinished quilt). Some quilts are decorative, indicating the pleasures and joys of a simple pass-time. Some are strong political and historical statements seen through the eyes of the artist. Some have short lives while others get passed down as heirlooms, and many like these hang in museums as pieces of history. I hope you enjoy these amazing pieces..

    A story teller and feminist activist, Faith Ringgold's narrative quilts center around civil rights, politics and African American life in the United States. Ringgold has received more than 75 awards, fellowships and citations as well as 17 honorary doctorates and honors.


     From the American Folk Art Museum:
    This is one of several freedom quilts that Jessie Telfair made as a response to losing her job after she attempted to register to vote. It evokes the civil rights era through the powerful invocation of one word, “freedom,” formed from bold block letters along a horizontal axis. Mimicking the stripes of the American flag, it is unclear whether the use of red, white, and blue is ironic or patriotic, or both.


    Known as the mother of African-American quilting, Harriet Powers was born into slavery in Georgia. At the urging of her husband, Powers sold the Biblical quilt for just five dollars. It now hangs in the Smithsonian in Boston.

    Tesuque textiles collection: The Process and Story

    Tesuque textiles collection: The Process and Story

    The idea behind the Tesuque (pronounced teh-su-keh) collection began a few years ago over many trips to my spirit place, New Mexico. Each time I would go, I would gather books, art, images and ideas, which turned into sketches, which then turned into loose patterns.

    The whole collection is meant to feel imperfect and earthy, just like the raw landscapes and beauty of New Mexico. The ground cloth, linen, for the collection is specifically handwoven by our weavers to give it texture. Then patterns got hand-carved into woodblocks, which then got handprinted onto the handwoven linen.