Carbonate de Potassium Anhydre, Achat/Vente de Carbonate de Potasse 98/99% - Mon Droguiste. About Aizome 3_1: Aidate Part 1. Les plantes à fleurs. De l’extérieur vers l’intérieur, les fleurs sont composées : des sépales, généralement verts dont l’ensemble est appelé calice(N.
M.) ENVELOPPE DE LA FLEUR CONSTITUéE DES SéPALES ET ORDINAIREMENT VERTE. VOIR COROLLE ET PéRIANTHE. des pétales, généralement colorés dont l’ensemble est appelé corolle(N. Des étamine(N. Des carpelle(N.M.) Les sépales et les pétales sont généralement au nombre de 3 (lis), 4 (chou, giroflée) ou 5 (renoncule, fraisier, pomme de terre), parfois plus. Les fleurs sont portées par un pédoncule(N. Les étamines ont une partie fine en forme de fil, le filet(N.
A sa base, le carpelle a une partie ronde, l’ovaire(N. Normalement, le spermatozoïde ne contient qu’un seul stock de chromosomes comme l’ovule. Bundles. Pages Thursday, 2 December 2010 bundles The bundle that I'd made on the beach with all sorts of found items in it was undone the other day and hung up to dry.
Meanwhile some other bundles were prepared for a dye bath. This time they were folded carefully and clamped to make grids for my other project. They went in with onion skins, which started off as a nice yellowy orangey colour... but fairly quickly changed to dark browns and almost black with the various metals in the clamps and pegs. Once steeped in the mixture overnight and then dried off for a couple of days they were carefully unfolded, revealing a lovely mixture of different grid patterns.
Some looked almost burnt. I'm not quite sure yet where this is leading... Posted by Alice Fox at 12:33 Labels: college, natural dye, paper. Eco printing - The Natural Surface. Weekly bundles. My infatuation with the pecan leaves continues. This time I used fallen leaves from a couple of trees in our neighborhood. They were yellow, withered, and tattered. But the prints still turned out beautiful. The long wool piece was previously dyed with eucalyptus, and had a wonderful coral hue before being bundled up and simmered in the iron pot.
The leaves turned a rich gold color on the thick silk organza and muted brown on the linen. Pecan on eucalyptus dyed wool jersey, simmered in iron pot. pecan on linen, pretreated with alum and soy milk Pecan on silk organza, simmered in iron pot. Pecan on craft wrapping paper, simmered in iron pot. Just another WordPress.com site. Not all those who wander are lost. Nemo ignorat. The last month was more or less completely devoted to sorting through stuff.
Usually I'm doing this one piece at a time, in a slow pace but I need our attic rooms to be empty by end of the month (which would be on friday this week) because a friend of ours is in dire need of living space and wants to move in. We live in one of the areas in Germany where the leases are on the higher end of the scale and he hit the economy on the low end a few years back and is now at the end of his financial possibilities. He can't afford the rent on his old place anymore (a wonderful flat he renovated into a small treasure himself), doesn't earn enough money to afford something near his family and his work and so after a futile search for an affordable place, he asked us if he could move in. We've got the space. But it meant moving my textile stuff from the attic into the basement which still was still filled with all the stuff my parents brought with them when they moved in with us.
The sunflowers - Spirit Cloth. They are really something this year.
India Flint - the workroom. Turkey Red Journal. Eco prints with dried flowers « Threadborne. I like fresh flowers.
During the winter, I saved roses and carnations from bouquets until I had enough to make a print. Lizet Frijters. John’s Art-Pick of the Week: Focus on Dirt (J-025 Phoenix Tatewaku) Focus on dirt? Yes, dirt! The garment you see below was dyed entirely with colors from the earth, including real gold. Helen Petrulio Modelling the Phoenix and Tatewaku Robe, J-025, Natural Dirt Pigments on Silk I love this photo. Helen Petrulio came to visit my studio one day and on an impulse she modeled this garment for me as she stood under my studio skylight. For more views of the garment, click on either of the images. Detail Showing the Difference in Colorways Between Top Layer and Bottom One of the unique features of the small string of volcanic islands that make up Japan is the variety of naturally occurring colors of soils.
Below, in brown type, is an article I wrote for the Turkey Red Journal describing how to make your own soil-based pigments. MINERAL PIGMENTS AS NATURAL DYESby John Marshall© Can’t get that Georgia red clay out of your new white jeans? Pigments are a great source of natural colors, boasting a long and illustrious association with textiles.