In her article from the March/April 2020 issue of Handwoven, Lisa Hill writes about her experience dyeing yarns with mud dyes and then weaving a set of napkins with those yarns.
I hope you have warped your Team Colors Scarf and are happily weaving along. Here are some weaving tips from designer/weaver Elisabeth Hill that you may find useful for this weave-along project or your next one.
These Team Colors Scarves teach basic weaving techniques without bogging a newer weaver down with too many new weaving techniques.
Here are great tips from Elisabeth Hill about starting to weave on a rigid-heddle loom, a few of which I intend to put into my own arsenal!
Show your team spirit... Weave a scarf for the sport fan or fans in your life! The Team Colors Weave-along starts Wednesday, November 14th and we want you to join us! Download the pattern you love most, or all 4.
This is the third of a five-part series by Elisabeth Hill describing her process of designing a handwoven napkin project for Handwoven. The napkins are finished now and she is reflecting on the tools she used.
Yellow has been known to be a little difficult to work with, in part because it has such a light value even in its most saturated form. But it's waywardness is also what makes it such a charming, pop color. So I have embraced yellow.
I think most of us can relate to having what seems like a great weaving project fall apart on the loom. Here is Elisabeth Hill's first post about that experience.
In her Traditions article for the May/June 2017 issue, Elisabeth Hill muses on the metaphor of the unrbroken thread and how, through our art and our craft, we are all connected as weavers around the world and throughout time.