A well-travelled collection of wood-pulp fiber designs, celebrating stories and techniques found in global weaving communities.
Past Meets Present
The modern interpretations of historical patterns are influenced by Asian silks, Navajo weaves, European tapestries, Ottoman rugs and other weaving heritage. Once an order is received, craftsmen measure and precisely trim and tailor each shade material to size. The edges are meticulously stitched when necessary for a finished-edge appearance. Since TTS materials are pre-woven and in stock, there are shorter lead times and lower price points than WTS. Offered in seamless widths up to 96".
The value of woven wool blankets dates back to the earliest expeditions across the American West. Inspired by this legacy, the Woolen Mill series offers a superior balance of rustic textures and natural colors.
Ranging from highly functional to artistic masterpieces, basket weaving is an art form that spans cultures around the world. The Basketry series draws on this functional expression with five wide-warp designs in a neutral palette.
The weavers of the Mayan highlands have transformed natural fibers into wearable works of art for millennia. Weaving keeps Mayan people connected to their ancestors and the sacred and cultural Mayan universe.
The Bengal series is reminiscent of jute fabrics that were introduced by Indian cloth mills in the late 17th century. It's quickly becoming one of the most widely woven natural fibers in the world, second to only cotton.
Himalayan artisans have been crafting woven rugs since the first Buddhist temples were built in the early Gupta period (4th century AD). Buddhist monks used natural fibers and natural dyes to create simple yet spiritual designs, similar to that of the Himalaya series.
When Chinese silk was first discovered, it became a treasured commodity that merchants would travel far and wide selling to wealthy rulers and nobility. The Silk Road series emulates these rich textures valued across the historic trade route.
As early as 4000 B.C., ancient Egyptians would pound and weave papyrus plant fibers to create paper. The Pharaoh series pays tribute to the ancient craftsmen who created the pulp fiber to record the legacies of the wealthy