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Download Dyeing and Screen-Printing on Textiles (Printmaking Handbooks) eBook

by Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor

Download Dyeing and Screen-Printing on Textiles (Printmaking Handbooks) eBook
ISBN:
0713651806
Author:
Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor
Category:
Other Media
Language:
English
Publisher:
A&C Black; First Edition edition (April 30, 2003)
Pages:
176 pages
EPUB book:
1747 kb
FB2 book:
1196 kb
DJVU:
1874 kb
Other formats
lrf txt azw rtf
Rating:
4.9
Votes:
420


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Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor, Caren Garfen and up and coming textile artist . In Dyeing and Screen-Printing on Textiles all the key processes for creating dyed and screen-printed fabrics are covered.

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor, Caren Garfen and up and coming textile artist Rachel Parker all create beautiful pieces of printed textile art using a variety of techniques including silk-creen printing and digital printing. If you’re looking to expand your knowledge of print and experiment with this highly versatile and varied technique, you may be seeking some guidance. The Printmaking Handbook is very easy to understand and readers won’t feel intimidated or daunted by technicalities.

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor is a printed textile artist and designer based in Glasgow ARCHIVAL PRINT Off-the-charts detail and clarity.

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor is a printed textile artist and designer based in Glasgow. ARCHIVAL PRINT Off-the-charts detail and clarity.

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor is a printed textile artist and designer, and works from her studio in Glasgow, Scotland. Her practice embraces a wide range of printed fabrics, from architectural commissions ­- public and domestic ­- to one-off works for galleries; she also produces three ranges of domestic linens, including tea towels and table linen. All images remain property of the artist unless otherwise stated, Web site by Luminous Creative.

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor covers all the key processes used in creating dyed and screen-printed fabrics using a. .

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor covers all the key processes used in creating dyed and screen-printed fabrics using a range of synthetic dyes. This comprehensive guide includes rec Dyeing and Screen-Printing on Textiles is a clear, easy-to-follow guide for students as well as accomplished artists and designers who wish to expand their knowledge of a range of fascinating techniques. Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor covers all the key processes used in creating dyed and screen-printed fabrics using a range of synthetic dyes.

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor. Dyeing and Screen-Printing on Textiles is a clear, easy-to-follow guide for students as well as accomplished artists and designers who wish to expand their knowledge of a range of fascinating techniques. This comprehensive guide includes recipes for cloth preparation, dyeing and printing, fixation, designing a repeat, and preparing imagery and screens for exposure. Also included is advice on equipment needed for setting up a studio and.

Dyeing and Screen-Printing on Textiles Revised and Updated by Joanna . It remains the essential guide to dyeing and printing on textiles.

Dyeing and Screen-Printing on Textiles Revised and Updated by Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor 9781408124758 (Paperback, 2012) Delivery UK delivery is within 9 to 11 working days. Read full description.

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor is a well-known textile artist and designer. Dyeing and Screenprinting cover SS vs. ndd 1. DYEING AND SCREEN-PRINTING ON TEXTILES Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor. Her practice ranges from large-scale architectural commissions to works for galleries and private spaces, as well as collections of domestic linens. She is a visiting lecturer at a number of colleges and universities and has exhibited widely, both in the UK and abroad. Her work frequently appears in books and magazines. 9. Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor. ISBN 978-1-4081-2475-8.

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor covers many of the key processes used in creating dyed and screen-printed fabrics using a range of synthetic dyes

Joanna Kinnersly-Taylor covers many of the key processes used in creating dyed and screen-printed fabrics using a range of synthetic dyes. Included are recipes for cloth preparation, instructions for dyeing, printing, and fixing dyes, designing repeats, and preparing imagery and screens for exposure. The step-by-step instructions are accompanied by inspirational illustrations from practitioners around the world. Advice is also given on equipment needed for setting up a studio and safe working practice

This guide is aimed at those who wish to expand their knowledge of current printing and dyeing techniques. It should be of interest to both textile and printmaking students. Topics include: recipes for cloth preparation, dyeing and printing, fixation, designing a repeat, and preparing imagery and scenes for exposure. Advice is given on equipment needed for setting up a studio and safe working practices. The step-by-step instructions are accompanied by inspirational illustrations from practitioners around the world.
  • Goktilar
I have a ton of screen printing and dyeing books, but this has got to be the most informative one I own in terms of printing without ink. Love it!!
  • Bladebringer
there are a lot of chemicals product names that have no explanation about composition and are impossible to find outside UK.
I'd like to see more schemes or graphics about some procedures, or deeper explanation about. Althoug I know how to dye, how to silk screen, I would like more details on processes.
  • Kemath
Looks like some good stuff - picked it up for my daughter, the pattern designer.
  • jorik
Clear & concise information.
  • virus
This book provides details for starting and perfecting screen printing and dying textiles. It is easy to read and understand with lots of pictures and photos aiding the explanation.
A great book to have handy next to dyes, screens and squiggies.
  • Cenneel
Informative book ...covers all processes of screen printing...!!!!
  • Xurad
I teach a graduate level class in dyeing and surface design for theatrical costume production, and with the industry standby text by Deborah Dryden (Fabric Painting and Dyeing for the Theatre) now completely out of print, i needed to find a new textbook for my course. This book, one of several i looked at, was recommended to me by a scientist friend in the dyeing field, whom i know from my time spent taking dyeing and finishing classes over at the NCSU College of Textiles.

Kinnersly-Taylor is a textile artist based in Glasgow, Scotland, which unfortunately makes her book potentially confusing as a primary class text for a US-based course, since all the measures are metric and most of the brands of dyes and auxiliaries are UK specific. There are conversion charts, sure, but when students are learning an unfamiliar and complex subject and some may have no experience beyond Rit in a washing machine, i don't want to ask them to work from a book where I have to keep reframing things for them ("It says Metapex but that means Synthrapol for the US.") For this reason i gave it four stars.

However, this book is fantastic and I plan to get it for my personal library regardless. It's got excellent information about safe work practices and some great images of and info about industrial dye equipment one might consider if setting up a high-volume standalone dye studio: steamers, heat presses, winch dyers/beck dyers, and more. She also covers all the classes of dyes the Dryden text does. This is an issue i have with many art-oriented dye books; they often only address fiber reactives and/or acid dyes in any depth.

In addition to screenprinting, Kinnersly-Taylor covers many more surface design techniques like resists, transfer printing, and digital printing, and offers good explanations of topics like flocking, foiling, and discharge printing. She's got a helpful section on the different types of print repeats and how to manipulate your art to achieve them. She lays out the processes and the science in an accessible but not dumbed-down way, and doesn't pad the text with "Make Your Own Shibori Scarf!"-style projects as some otherwise useful arts-n-crafts dye books do.

The appendices in it are great as well--glossary, a list of auxiliaries and their uses, a worldwide list of suppliers divided by country/region, and a decent index though not comprehensive (that's another beef i have with many art-dye books: no index).

The section that i find most dear to my heart, though is the step-by-step instructions for making what Kinnersly-Taylor calls a Dustbin Steamer--essentially, how to make your own pipe steamer from a trash can and a coffee samovar! Bricolage at its finest. Given that a new pipe steamer runs around $1100, I love that she's written up a means for making one from stuff you can get at a thrift store--even the most budget-strapped dyer could make one of these. (Of course, Dharma Trading has instructions online for making one from galvanized stove pipe as well, so this alone is not why folks should check out the book.)

So, in terms of a new primary text for my class, this isn't it, but a secondary text we'll look at and a new addition to my library, most definitely!