couldn't be more jealous of the residents at Textile Arts Center getting a personal tour from Sheila Hicks of her show at Sikkema Jenkins. up through June 2.  gotta get there.

couldn't be more jealous of the residents at Textile Arts Center getting a personal tour from Sheila Hicks of her show at Sikkema Jenkins. up through June 2. gotta get there.

Textile Arts Center Classes New York , Top 30

Textile Arts Center Classes New York , Top 30

NY - Museum  The Textile Arts Center occupies ~5,000sf combined space in Brooklyn and in Manhattan. The main space is located in Brooklyn in an old sweater factory betwee...

NY - Museum The Textile Arts Center occupies ~5,000sf combined space in Brooklyn and in Manhattan. The main space is located in Brooklyn in an old sweater factory betwee...

Textile Arts Center aspires to unify and empower the textile community, and advocate for the handmade.  Since 2009, Brooklyn, NY

Textile Arts Center aspires to unify and empower the textile community, and advocate for the handmade. Since 2009, Brooklyn, NY

2,159 Likes, 17 Comments - Textile Arts Center (@textileartscenter) on Instagram: “This April at #TACmanhattan, we're excited to welcome mixed media artist, Tegan Brozyna…”

2,159 Likes, 17 Comments - Textile Arts Center (@textileartscenter) on Instagram: “This April at #TACmanhattan, we're excited to welcome mixed media artist, Tegan Brozyna…”

"Machiko Agano, a Japanese master weaver artist, is widely known for her intricate textural structures.  Each structure is tailored to the specific space in which it is exhibited.  The majority of her works use fishing line or natural colored silk and steel wire to allow the space to become part of the exhibit itself.  It gives the installations a light feeling, almost as if they aren’t even there." text & image via textile arts center

Machiko Agano

"Machiko Agano, a Japanese master weaver artist, is widely known for her intricate textural structures. Each structure is tailored to the specific space in which it is exhibited. The majority of her works use fishing line or natural colored silk and steel wire to allow the space to become part of the exhibit itself. It gives the installations a light feeling, almost as if they aren’t even there." text & image via textile arts center

It seems like it was just yesterday that Alicia Scardetta was interning at the Textile Arts Center and beginning to conceive of some really stellar new ideas of wrapping yarn while weaving. But it wasn’t yesterday – it was three years ago! Since her time at TAC she has wasted no time at all, and has been busy at her frame loom while her work has been recognized by Style.com and The Wall Street Journal.

It seems like it was just yesterday that Alicia Scardetta was interning at the Textile Arts Center and beginning to conceive of some really stellar new ideas of wrapping yarn while weaving. But it wasn’t yesterday – it was three years ago! Since her time at TAC she has wasted no time at all, and has been busy at her frame loom while her work has been recognized by Style.com and The Wall Street Journal.

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