“Our guiding principle is to make things that don’t get old and thrown away,” says Sudō Reiko.
“I’ve always felt that home is a fraught place which is constantly going through ruptures,” says Jagdeep Raina.
Tabitha Arnold’s rugs pay tribute to organizers who lay their bodies on the line in the workplace, in the public square, and in the depths of private prisons.
Doerte Weber’s weavings reproduce the ubiquitous charts and graphics related to infection rates, deaths, and unemployment.
Tompkins’s quilts are at turns abstract beauties, political statements, faith-based texts, and textile craft.
With her New York debut on the horizon, the Afro-Brazilian artist, known for her seductive, textile-based sculptures, is finally, and rightfully, receiving international recognition.
Cuttoli recruited artists like Picasso and Man Ray to design textiles for her workshops in Algeria and shop in Paris, bringing Modernism to a broader audience in the early 20th century.