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Download America's Indigo Blues: Resist-Printed and Dyed Textiles of the Eighteenth Century fb2

by Florence Harvey Pettit
Download America's Indigo Blues: Resist-Printed and Dyed Textiles of the Eighteenth Century fb2
  • Author:
    Florence Harvey Pettit
  • ISBN:
    0803803761
  • ISBN13:
    978-0803803763
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Hastings House (1974)
  • Pages:
    251 pages
  • Language:
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    1727 kb
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    4.1
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Pettit, Florence Harvey. Textile printing - History, Dyes and dyeing - Textile fibers - History, Indigo - History, Textile fabrics - United States - History, Resist-dyed textiles - United States - History - 18th century. New York, Hastings House.

Pettit, Florence Harvey.

America's Indigo Blues book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read

America's Indigo Blues book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking America's Indigo Blues: Resist-Printed and Dyed Textiles of the Eighteenth Century as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Bibliographic Details. Title: America's Indigo Blues. Publisher: Hastings House

Bibliographic Details. Publisher: Hastings House. Publication Date: 1974. Dust jacket notes: "The little-known eighteenth-century patterned fabrics called indigo blue resist prints are to be found only in America, where examples are owned by about thirty museums; they are prized for their rarity as well as for their designs, which are unlike other decorative fabrics of the period. It is not known where or by whom the indigo blues were made, or exactly what process produced them, and so they are the mystery fabrics of historic textiles.

Cotton, tufted with wool yarn x Provenance Florence H. Pettit, America's Indigo Blues: Resist-printed and Dyed Textiles of the Eighteenth Century, New York illustrated . Textiles of the Islamic World by John Gillow. Textiles of the Islamic World. Pettit, America's Indigo Blues: Resist-printed and Dyed Textiles of the Eighteenth Century, New York illustrated p. This looks like a wholecloth block print. Rare Early American Indigo Resist-dye Quilt thumbnail 2. More information. People also love these ideas. Title: America's Indigo Blues: Resist-Printed and.

AMAZING century quilt indigo resist dyed textile ~ wonderful worn tones o. ia Jan Den Hartogh. Cotton, tufted with wool yarn x Provenance Florence H. View this item and discover similar for sale at - An uncommon and d survivor of early American textile art. The boldly-printed indigo design with its picotage detail seems to vibrate. Home Accents Pisces Slub Aegean.

Dust jacket notes: The little-known eighteenth-century patterned fabrics called indigo blue resist prints are to be found only in America . America's Indigo Blues : Resist - Printed and Dyed Textiles of the Eighteenth Century. by Florence Harvey Pettit.

Dust jacket notes: The little-known eighteenth-century patterned fabrics called indigo blue resist prints are to be found only in America, where examples are owned.

Discover ideas about Indigo Prints. Indigo Prints: Resist and Discharged Figures. Indigo Prints Comforter Cover Historian Dyes. Rhapsody in Blue - Stripe Blue Yardage Mary Koval Windham Fabrics.

Literature: Florence H. Pettit, "America's Indigo Blues: Resist-printed and Dyed Textiles of the . Vintage Indigo and White African Resist-dye Textile Decorative Pillow Square pillow with textured navy blue backing and small dark blue decorative trim all around made from the same. Pettit, "America's Indigo Blues: Resist-printed and Dyed Textiles of the Eighteenth Century", New York 1974, illustrated p. 50. Provenance: Ruth Troiani, Pound Ridge, NY. Details. Vintage Indigo and White African Resist-dye Textile Decorative Pillow. By antique textiles galleries.

Indigo, Magical Indigo! Indigo is one of the oldest dyes used for coloring fabrics and the one still used today to color . Pettit, Florence H. America’s Indigo Blues. Resist-printed and Dyed Textiles of the Eighteenth Century. New York, NY: Hastings House, 1974.

Indigo, Magical Indigo! Indigo is one of the oldest dyes used for coloring fabrics and the one still used today to color blue jeans. Indigo dye comes from a plant. The. beautiful blue dye is made from the leaves of the plant through a process of fermenta-tion. Indigo is grown in subtropical climates including some southern states of the United States. Throughout history indigo was revered and sought after as a valuable com-modity.

Dust jacket notes: "The little-known eighteenth-century patterned fabrics called indigo blue resist prints are to be found only in America, where examples are owned by about thirty museums; they are prized for their rarity as well as for their designs, which are unlike other decorative fabrics of the period. It is not known where or by whom the indigo blues were made, or exactly what process produced them, and so they are the mystery fabrics of historic textiles. Another mystery is the fact that they are completely unknown in European collections, a circumstance to be weighed in examining a long-held opinion that the blue resists were made in England....Some of the 106 fabrics pictured were discovered in New England collections and photographed for the first time; eight full-color plates clearly show the long-lasting beauty of indigo blue. Included also are: a list of the museums that own the fabrics, a chart of dates, a glossary of terms, and a bibliography...." Hardcover, 7.5 x 10 inches, 150 illustrations, 8 full-color plates, guide to collections, glossary, index.