Handwoven 1992-1993 Collection
Enjoy all ten issues of Handwoven magazine exactly as they were originally printed in 1992 and 1993.
Here’s a look at the weaving tips, tricks, stories, and more you will find in these issues:
January/February 1992: Explore all that can be done with felted fabrics with projects for hats, jackets, and slippers, plus ideas for finishing edges using crochet and knitting. Also in this issue, a section on fiber jewelry and accessories and an article on stash-busting mixed warps.
March/April 1992: Learn all about lovely lace weaves including Swedish, huck, leno, and Bronson. Then, take your knowledge to the loom and weave up one of this issue’s elegant projects including Bronson place mats or a huck lace blanket. Also featured is a section on weaving for babies.
May/June 1992: Double your weaving fun with this Handwoven devoted to doubleweave. Whether you want to weave double-sided, double-width, or tubular fabric, this issue has you covered. Projects include a tablecloth that can be woven on a 26-inch wide loom, a grocery bag, and a lace doubleweave runner that can be woven on a rigid-heddle loom.
September/October 1992: Add textural interest to your weaving with a variety of different pile weaves. Weave up a cozy bath mat or some fun plaid tufted pillows using corduroy, rya, Sehna knots, and more. Also in this issue is a section devoted to holiday and wintry weaving.
November/December 1992: Design dazzling borders for block weaves, twills, and more with the how-to articles in this issue of Handwoven. Learn how to dye your fibers and fabrics effectively—and safely—with indigo. Projects include a krokbragd rug, twill napkins, and neckties in a variety of structures.
January/February 1993: Color your world (or at least your weaving) with articles on designing with complimentary colors, creating random ikat, and naturally dyeing cotton. Projects include a plaited twill scarf, spot-Bronson napkins, and a bright “Caribbean blues” blanket.
March/April 1993: Make your “loom room” more organized and enjoyable with projects such as a shuttle holder you’ll be proud to hang on your wall, a comfortable rya loom bench pad, and a clever “thread catcher” that can be attached directly to the loom. Also in this issue is a special section on weaving children’s clothing.
May/June 1993: Learn all about the history and versatility of cotton with this issue devoted to this fabulous fiber. Projects include an imitation ikat vest, a colorful overshot baby blanket, and a slit-tapestry belt. Also featured is an article by Betty Davenport on adapting Handwoven projects so they can be woven on a rigid-heddle loom.
September/October 1993: Stay warm all winter long with the cozy blanket projects featured in this Handwoven. Learn how to create big designs on just four shafts using skip twill and blanket weave. Other projects include tubular tablet woven necklaces and festive holiday tea towels.
November/December 1993: Weave up some “glitzy” projects designed to impress including a metallic wine bottle cover, an angora cocoon jacket, and a sparkly shawl. Also in this issue is a section devoted to handwoven rugs, with projects for krokbragd and rag rugs as well as an article on weaving pictorial rugs on just four shafts.