Indonesian Batik

Author: Sylvia Fraser-Lu
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
ISBN:
Size: 12.98 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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A vast archipelago noted for its varies, intricate and labour-intensive textile traditions. Contents: 1. Introduction 2. The Batik process 3. Traditional Batik clothing 4. Batik designs 5. Centres of Batik production 6. Condlusion.

Indonesian Batik Designs

Author: J. E. Jasper
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 10.55 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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This stunning collection includes more than 200 of these highly stylized and often dramatic batik designs depicting florals, geometrics, winged creatures, and other fanciful images.

Indonesian Batik Gift Wrapping Papers

Author: Periplus Editors
Publisher: Tuttle Publishing
ISBN: 9780804846332
Size: 61.63 MB
Format: PDF, Docs
View: 1519
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These fine-quality tear-out wrapping sheets feature twelve traditional Indonesian prints, suitable for craft projects as well as for gift wrapping.

Ann Dunham S Legacy

Author:
Publisher:
ISBN: 9789834469672
Size: 47.31 MB
Format: PDF
View: 2969
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"The catalogue focuses on the life and work of Ann Dunham, as well as explores the history of batik, how it is made, worn and collected, as well as its alluring array of patterns and motifs." -- P. 4 of cover.

Batik

Author: Tropenmuseum (Amsterdam, Netherlands)
Publisher: Hotei Publishing
ISBN: 9789068321944
Size: 41.10 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
View: 285
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This book focuses on this communication, on batiks as visual witnesses of cultural encounter within the East but also between the East and the West. This book will appeal to anyone interested in Indonesian arts and textiles.

Focus On Batiks

Author: Jan Bode Smiley
Publisher: C&T Publishing Inc
ISBN: 9781571202307
Size: 36.51 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
View: 360
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Most of the batik fabrics that we see in quilt shops today are imported from the
islands of Java and Bali in Indonesia. Indonesia is a string of over 13,000 islands
close to the equator, south of China. Other populations produce resist-dyed
clothes, but the Indonesian people honed the craft. Indonesians began to use
wax as the resist, and named the process "batik." Traditional Indonesian batik
fabrics are produced in earth colors such as soga brown, rust, and creamy white.
Originally ...