I’ve written up a follow-up to my tutorial on how to dye cotton blue with red cabbage because it’s one of the most popular posts on my blog!
Tag : Printing
Red cabbage dye is my favorite natural dye because you can dye cotton fabric blue even without using a mordant! Related: 9 FAQs About Dyeing Cotton
Dye cotton with red hazelnut leaves a beautiful lightfast and washfast green without mordant! I was so surprised when I found out that red hazelnut
A couple of years ago I’ve already published a tutorial on how to dye cotton fabric blue with black beans using DIY iron mordant and a cold dyeing
Red cabbage dye is my favorite natural blue dye for cotton fabric and cotton clothing! You can use red cabbage to dye cotton blue even without a
If you’re just getting started with natural dyeing, here are some frequently asked questions & answers about eco-friendly and sustainable
As you emerge from your home this spring and assess your outdoor space, you might find that your old concrete patio could use a little sprucing up.
By Amanda Mikolic, Curatorial AssistantNew in gallery 231 is Devil Fish, a stonecut print by Alec (Peter) Aliknak Banksland (1928–1998); Aliknak,
I don’t think I’ve ever actually shown the piece of stitching I’ve chosen as this month’s Move It On Project on this blog despite the fact
John Baskerville [Birmingham Portrait Collection] When I started work in the library everything about Birmingham was new to me. Like any urban
ADCO Litho Plate owner Theresa “Terry” Cunningham beside Heidelberg windmill press. By Abby Hoover For 55 years, ADCO Litho Plate has fulfilled
Whether you’re shopping for a loved one that has everything or searching for a last-minute gift, nothing brings a smile faster than a photo. But
By Bri Robinson, 2021 Summer Micro-Intern for the Prints and Drawings DepartmentWomen in Print: Recent Acquisitions debuts exciting additions to the
Cellulose fibers, like cotton, linen and rayon, are more difficult to dye with plants than protein fibers like wool and silk. It’s possible to dye
Depending on your age, getting from point A to point B might have involved paper maps — what we called an “atlas,” the giant book that lived in