Category Archives: tablet weaving

I have a stack of links to throw at you again – but before that, here’s proof that our garden knows which month we have: These are called Maiglöckchen in German – which literally translates to “May Bells”. The German … Continue reading

Posted in garden things, Internet resources, tablet weaving | 2 Comments

A while ago – last autumn, to be precise – I was asked about a workshop or course on tablet weaving. This has been on my agenda for a while, and I have taught tablet weaving before, but not just … Continue reading

Posted in all the gory details, tablet weaving, textile techniques and tools | 2 Comments

Time for some tablet weaving stuff! (In my next life, I will manage to get more time for tablet weaving. And for napping in the sun.) First of all, a blog post about an Estonian shawl, 13th/14th century, with a … Continue reading

Posted in blogosphere, books (work), tablet weaving, togs from bogs | 1 Comment

Finally, all things necessary have come together: The wood that I need, the machines and tools that I need, and the lovely upstairs neighbour with time on his hands to show me how to use the machines. So on the … Continue reading

Posted in building a Wool Wheel, planning, reconstructions, spinning, tablet weaving, textile techniques and tools | Leave a comment

Because of both Tannenberg and the liveARCH conference in Hungary coming up, I am away for the next two weeks – so no blogging during this time. Regular blogging will continue on Monday, October 12. Today, instead of another instance … Continue reading

Posted in tablet weaving, textile techniques and tools, work-related | 3 Comments

For the exhibition in Bad Staffelstein, I made video snippets to demonstrate both how the textile techniques look “in action” and to give a small impression about how time-consuming textile works can be. Here’s one of the four snippets I … Continue reading

Posted in exhibitions, tablet weaving, textile techniques and tools | 2 Comments

When I learned tablet-weaving, I used either beer mats or butchered playing cards. For my small hands, beer mats are definitely too large, so I went over to playing cards cut up and punched with holes for good. They are … Continue reading

Posted in tablet weaving, textile techniques and tools, the market stall | 6 Comments