I thought that it would,be nice to have a page with links for my different projects. My tutorials are easy to find through the tutorial page, but the other post I make easily end up lost in the crowd.

Click on the picture to go to the blog post, they are listed in the order they were posted on the blog with the newest projects first.

outlander skirt - 2

18th century common woman - 29 Brown Greenland gown

leather case

Lengberg Castle brassiere

Rustmy green cotehardie

building a peacockprincess of the forestmedieval week

bone dressbara baras

Vakenlandet trollpocket - embriodery

7 Responses to “projects”

  1. DeAnne Johnson Says:

    Your work is astonishing! You’ve inspired me to work on my hand sewing. Gorgeous stuff.


  2. “Resting hands are a waste of time…” Your work proves the value of busy hands… And your busy hands reveal the inner-workings of a creative and an industrious mind. I shared your work with others on Facebook and will share it with my 10 year old son. I hope you continue your work and I pray that your work rewards you with enough income to be happy. You deserve it.

  3. Luciana Says:

    I love all your work! It’s amazing!

  4. lynballou Says:

    Your hand work is so lovely. You have inspired me to take the time to improve my skills. Have you made any you tube videos? It would be informative to watch you making button and lacing holes. I loved the gold gown with rolled gathers. Visiting your site makes me very happy!
    Lyn

  5. greenagreena Says:

    It is wonderful to see you help keep historical sewing alive! It would be such a shame to loose that knowledge. Your beautiful work helps to pass it on to others for many decades. Their present day rarity make them a treasure now and in the future. Thank you so much for sharing.
    Ronda

  6. Keri Peardon Says:

    I am trying to track down some information on a cap (at least I think it’s a cap), and I thought you might know.

    I have seen on several effigies what appears to be a ruffle-edged cap of some sort being worn under the frilled or fretwork veil. (This is probably the clearest picture I’ve seen: https://dehuntington.files.wordpress.com/2013/10/avena-foljambe.jpg?w=706) All the ones I’ve seen are the same: fairly straight across the forehead, close-fitting down the sides of the face, then curving back around the jaw. The close fit makes me think it’s some sort of little cap, but maybe it’s a small veil?

  7. Linka Says:

    Your work is spectacular!

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