Through participatory networks over 500 people from across the UK, Sweden, USA and Canada have contributed their creative skills to collectively make works in the Open Source Embroidery exhibition. Including the Html Patchwork of 216 patches each stitched with their RGB colour code.

Through participatory networks over 500 people from across the UK, Sweden, USA and Canada have contributed their creative skills to collectively make works in the Open Source Embroidery exhibition. Including the Html Patchwork of 216 patches each stitched with their RGB colour code.

Posted 4 years ago 45 notes

Notes:

  1. svetlanalemon reblogged this from mylove4u
  2. linkservice8 reblogged this from folkobject
  3. somethingrefreshing reblogged this from rainblowg
  4. rainblowg reblogged this from alderrr
  5. amanadada reblogged this from folkobject
  6. alderrr reblogged this from folkobject
  7. charchives reblogged this from thediscography
  8. thediscography reblogged this from chacal-la-chaise
  9. chacal-la-chaise reblogged this from folkobject
  10. moreia reblogged this from folkobject and added:
    Actually, I’m kind of torn. would I want to stare at it? Maybe not. But I’m glad it exists.
  11. mylove4u reblogged this from folkobject
  12. aliciayeah reblogged this from folkobject
  13. salamandermouth reblogged this from auroratorealis
  14. auroratorealis reblogged this from folkobject
  15. kccoopersears reblogged this from danilion and added:
    amazing quilt!
  16. ellevish reblogged this from roomthily
  17. omnivorousminds reblogged this from folkobject
  18. danilion reblogged this from folkobject
  19. mewmewfoucault reblogged this from folkobject
  20. roomthily reblogged this from folkobject
  21. folkobject posted this

About:

Folk Object is an ongoing collection of graphic objects derived from the ornament & utility of folk culture. It's curated by Clifton Burt.

"The folk object stands outside both time and space. It signifies historicity and otherness...
The objects are less objects of ownership than of symbolic intercession, like ancestors. The marginal object stands outside the myth of progress embodied in modernity."
-Jean Baudrillard

Following: