As I mentioned last week, I’m kinda busy at the moment, juggling my careers as brain surgeon, trapeze artist and international spy, so I’m taking a trip back over some of the fantastic stitchery that’s been featured in Cutting (& Stitching) Edge posts in 2010 so far. Last week’s post featured intergalactic quilts, animated cross stitch and repurposed needlepoint – who knows what we’ll see this time!
Raquel J. Alves created collages combining a range of textiles and a good dose of stitchery.
Peter Crawley stitched on paper – to put it mildly. I find myself admiring his architectural pieces to this day.
James Hunting combined technical excellence and artistic flair in his pieces…
… while Donna Sharrett produced beautiful mandalas incorporating found objects.
Luke Haynes blew me away with his amazing quilts…
As did Harriet Hammel with her remarkable soft sculptures – yes that is a kebab shop!
And Rosie James’ large free machine embroideries captured humans in their natural environment to great effect.
Such diversity! If anyone thinks that stitching is dull and uninteresting, give ’em a slap upside the head – this stuff is magnificent. There’s still more to show you, so check back next week. In the meantime, I’ve got a trapeze to catch!
The Cutting (& Stitching) Edge is brought to you in association with Embroidery As Art, the inspirational stitched art blog from the legendary Jenny Hart.
Meet Jung Byun, winner of The Worshipful Company of Broderers Award in the 2019 Hand & Lock Prize for Embroidery competition. Her winning design, “Peacock Mirror,” depicts the dichotomy of...
all about fast food This month I’ve gathered some of the best fast food soft sculptures from around the world. I feel like junk food is a very rewarding object of interest but also a bit...