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  YIQING YIN
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vetements romains Le tissage Les Tissus Les Couleurs Les tuniques Les manteaux Paenulas Fascia ventralis Sous vêtements Guêtres Les Chaussures Les couvre chef Louise Saxton Louise Saxton – Ellis Paradise. Louise Saxton est une artiste Australienne qui aime la faune et … la broderie. Depuis des années, elle réinvente méticuleusement les pelages et autres plumages d’animaux exotiques en brodant de petits éléments colorés et très détaillés. Diplômée des Beaux Arts avec une spécialisation en peinture et en gravure, le travail de Louise Saxton vise à explorer les liens entre la peinture et la sculpture. Ses œuvres mettent ainsi en application l’idée de peindre en utilisant un médium différent: le morceau de tissu brodé. Louise Saxton – Ellis Paradise – détail. Louise Saxton – Falmingo. Louise Saxton – Falmingo – détail. Louise Saxton – Major Tom. Louise Saxton – Major Tom – détail. Louise Saxton – Queenie Billie – detail. L’artise Louise Saxton.

Editd aims to spot the trends the fashion world doesn't | Technology Data is the key to tracking any sort of trend. London-based Editd takes a big data approach to fashion trends. It collects and analyses retail sales numbers, catwalk photographs, and fashion buzz from social media, and then adds its own secret data. That produces unique data-driven insights into what's happening in the fashion world for clothing retailers across the UK, US, South Africa, Australia, and China, informing fashion buyers about what's hot and what's not. Founded in London in 2009 by a programmer, Geoff Watts, and a fashion designer, Julia Fowler, who both moved from Australia to start the company, Editd's clients include fashion buyers for the likes of Asos, Gap, and Target, who use the fashion intelligence data to inform their purchases of clothing lines, brands and accessories, to see what's selling and what isn't. The march towards mobile devices has also affected how Editd does business. Editd's data-driven approach isn't exclusively aimed at the fashion mainstream.

Hong Kong Designer Joseph Li Is Asking: Beijing or Shanghai? At the moment, there is only one question on the mind of Joseph Li: Should he base his business in Beijing—or Shanghai? The 35-year-old designer, a Hong Kong native who currently lives and works there, hasn’t made up his mind definitely, though it’s Beijing that’s emerging as the front-runner. What this 2005 graduate of Central Saint Martins in London never thought about doing was establishing his two-seasons-old label, Lijoseph, in Europe, or the United States. “I want to be a Chinese designer in China,” Li said Saturday afternoon during a visit to his 20th-floor studio in a high-rise complex on Hollywood Road, a stretch of Hong Kong famed for its antique stores. “There is so much culture and history there; it’s so inspiring.” He’s not alone. Also, Li hopes, for the likes of him—both at home and abroad.

Instructables - DIY How To Make Instructions Le monde étrange de Mr Finch S’inspirant de la nature et de la campagne où il est installé, Mister Finch puise son inspiration dans l’observation des insectes et des animaux, mais également des histoires du folklore anglais. Utilisant de vieux tissus récupérés comme les rideaux en velours d’un hôtel, une robe de mariée ou encore un vieux napperon, ce touche-à-tout autodidacte raconte des histoires en créant ces animaux et ces plantes emprunts d’une étrange poésie. Entre Alice au Pays des Merveilles et un cabinet de curiosité, avec ce charme anglais si caractéristique.

Small labels lure big bucks in fashion's latest trend Fashion Designer Helen Lee on How Art Influences her Designs | BLOUIN ARTINFO Helen Lee is one of the great successes of contemporary Chinese fashion. A graduate of Lasalle International Design College, Helen Lee spent two years honing her craft in Japan before returning to China to establish her own brand insh, which was started ten years ago in an old loft space at Tianzifang. Short for “in Shanghai”, her sporty, jubilant pieces were inspired by Shanghai’s dynamic and cosmopolitan history. In 2008, Lee evolved from insh’s youthful edge to create more sophisticated, chic looks under her self-titled brand, Helen Lee. While Lee is clearly passionate about fashion, she first dreamed of becoming an artist, and many of her designs are inspired by Chinese contemporary artists’ works. How do you describe the different styles of insh and Helen Lee? insh was a young brand meant to represent Shanghai’s culture. As a fashion designer, do you pay close attention to trends? I do, but that’s just part of my concern. I designed two elements to represent this idea.

My Paper Crane Here it is nearing the end of April and I forgot to blog about the Bag Of The Month bag for March! As you can see I ended up having a sad photoshoot in my car one afternoon while I was waiting to pick up my son after school. I have actually been using this bag all month long. The fabric was one I saw on Pinterest and fell in love with Ring Around The Rosie by Michael Miller. When I found it about a year ago it had already been out for awhile, but a search of the name and there are still plenty of shops that have it for sale. I bought two yards and have been saving them for something special. My friend Olivia had been texting me photos of her planners, and it’s made me really want one of my own. to iron images onto leather. As you may remember from last week, my friend Jessee and I decided to start challenging each to draw more each week. April’s crafternoon was hosted by Katie at her home in West Virginia. Easter Sunday was a nice relaxed day spent mostly at home.

Hirose Dyeworks Hirose Dyeworks est une entreprise familiale japonaise qui perpétue une technique d’impression vieille de 400 ans utilisée pour imprimer les Edo Komon, un vêtement populaire porté par la classe des samouraïs au cours de la période Edo au Japon. Des feuilles de papier sont encollées à l’aide de jus de kaki avant d’être perforées à la main pour servir de pochoirs. Les gestes sont lents, précis, répétitifs, le repérage se fait à l’œil, témoins d’une grande maîtrise technique et de la transmission des savoirs-faire. Les motifs ainsi produits sont d’une immense précision.

Interview: After selling WGSN for £150m, Marc Worth is at it again with Stylus It has been a long time coming but earlier last week, I was finally able to sit down with Marc Worth to ask a few questions - from his early days in business, to retiring, raising investments, the UK entrepreneurial ecosystem and finally advice for first time entrepreneurs. Hi Marc, Thanks for doing this. How are you doing today? I am doing just fine, thanks. Can you give us some background information about yourself? I’ve been involved as a founder, executive and operational leader in consumer and media industries for over 25 years. Tell me how you initially got into business? I used to work at my father’s company back in Nottingham, supplying Marks & Spencer and other retailers. How did the idea for Stylus come about? Fashion was my background, and the reason why I launched WGSN with my brother Julian. Tell us in more detail about Stylus? What are the most crucial things that you have done to grow your business? How have you been able to fund it so far? That’s simple to answer.

The Secret Crafter

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