Do you know someone that loves to knit? Whether your favorite knitter loves to make hats, mittens, scarves, sweaters, or blankets, you're sure to see the familiar site of yarn strewn about. To make the knitter in your life feel special, why not give them a gift that pays homage to their favorite craft?
Don't expect snacks when you visit the vending machine located inside of the Philadelphia barbershop Elements of Grooming.
Synonymous with the 1960s, the term “flower power” became a slogan of the peaceful, anti-war movement of the time.
There are few arts with longer or more global histories than basket weaving. Pre-dating pottery, baskets were useful for Neolithic hunters and gatherers. Over the millennium, woven containers and furniture became important throughout global cultures for spiritual and aesthetic reasons. Today, basketry is an important and useful cultural practice in many societies. There are countless materials which can be woven into containers of varying size and designs.
When people see Hiroki Saito‘s astounding artwork, they have to ask: is it a photograph or a painting?
Cozy knits and steaming cups of tea are the perfect fall accessories.
Those who love to fly know that there's nothing better than peering out of an airplane window to see the landscape below as a patchwork of abstract shapes and colors. Inspired by aerial views, textile artist Victoria Rose Richards creates colorful, 3D embroidery designs based on the rural landscape of her hometown of Plymouth, England. Each highly-detailed piece looks like a textile snapshot taken from the sky.
Decorative gourd season is upon us, and that means pumpkin carving is right around the corner.
Contemporary artist Ava Roth is not afraid of bees.
The traditional art of Chinese silk embroidery goes back 2,500 years, but the craft still lives on today. Pei Wen—an arts administrator based in Singapore—aims to support the female embroiderers in rural China who still practice the ancient craft. She founded House of Peach Blossoms, an online art shop that showcases the talents of the women who make beautiful silk fans. Featuring hand-stitched, nature-inspired motifs of symbolic significance, each fan beautifully captures traditional Chinese culture.
One London-based mom has answered the call of sustainability in an innovative and fun way.
Artist Nneka Jones has been busy since graduating college four months ago.