1. original needlework sampler by Elizabeth Audley, age 10, completed in 1822. 
remixed by Melissa Barron, age 27, completed in 2013

    original needlework sampler by Elizabeth Audley, age 10, completed in 1822.
    remixed by Melissa Barron, age 27, completed in 2013

  2. long distance love.
the minnesota embroidery was given to dan for his birthday.

    long distance love.
    the minnesota embroidery was given to dan for his birthday.

  3. weaveinallends:

    "Drift"

    Apple II music disk

    by

    Daniel Kruszyna, Antoine Vignau, Wade Clarke, Melissa Barron

  4. Christmas present for Daniel.

    Christmas present for Daniel.

  5. Christmas present for Nicole.

    Christmas present for Nicole.

  6. Here is the second embroidery I did for our collaborative project. Nicole embroidered the telephone booth.

  7. A birthday present for a friend. The design is based on an Orangina advertisement.

  8. Nicole and I decided to work on a collaborative embroidery project together now that she is living in London for grad school. We’ll each start our own, send them and respond to each other over the next 2 years.

    Nicole and I decided to work on a collaborative embroidery project together now that she is living in London for grad school. We’ll each start our own, send them and respond to each other over the next 2 years.

  9. weaveinallends:

    GLI.TC/H Mantra. An invitation for GLI.TC/H 2112, running on an Apple II computer.

  10. day trip to duluth, mn.

  11. Weave In All Ends

    weaveinallends:

    I am excited about this work. It is a crocheted glitch tapestry. To glitch the crochet, I pulled all of the ends through to the front, instead of weaving them in to the backside.

    Thanks to Melissa Barron for her expertise.

  12. weaveinallends:

hearts
Inspired by this yarnbomb.

    weaveinallends:

    hearts
    Inspired by this yarnbomb.

  13. Femistitch Yarn Bomb: 1 Month Later, 5 Months Later

    nicolemonjeau:

    Here is the original post, showing the yarn bomb as it looked the day we created it, March 28.

    We went out about a month later, on April 25, and photographed the yarn bomb again.


    I stopped by again on August 28, five months after creating it. The piece had been taken down, but there was some evidence that it had once existed. Sam braided some yarn ends.


  14. Oregon Trail History (1996, MECC)