Diana Weymar collaborated with the Economic Hardship Reporting Project to center the work of writers tackling economic and racial justice — using embroidery.
James Forten was a decolonizer, feminist, father, husband, and craftsman extraordinaire, an organizer, a leader of the elite free community of African Americans.
If the body as a point of inspiration was once an innocent or abstract notion for the fiber artist, her more recent work can no longer avoid the body as battleground.
Moving too fast on your commute, looking out of the corner of your eye one second too late, and you might miss HOTTEA’s yarn installations.
Repair Shop founders Rachel Meade Smith and Sam Bennett invite us to commune with the vulnerability of garments and to comprehend the fragility of our own bodies.
Peters Valley began as an experimental colony, eventually evolving into a craft school of prominent women blacksmiths, ceramicists, and fiber artists.
More than 40 textile works dating from the 1950s to her death in 2007, at age 100, float in the artist’s retrospective at the John Michael Kohler Arts Center.
The Española Valley Fiber Arts Center is working in support of a generative, living tradition of storytelling through textiles.
The Immigrant Yarn Project, a fiber arts collective, crafts and sells knitted totems to benefit immigration aid organizations.
While Mrinalini Mukherjee radically used textiles to negotiate the deep roots of symbolic Indian art and craft, her visual vocabulary sought independence from traditional roles within her culture.
With artists spanning all corners of the globe, Vitamin T is a timely contribution to dismantling the division between art and craft.
Studio Views: Craft in the Expanded Field reimagines the Museum of Arts and Design’s third floor gallery space as an artist’s studio for two, both demystifying the process of fiber art making and allowing the artists to dialogue with a curious public.