A handmade marshmallow craft lesson, a Japanese-dyed scarf or a designer basket, the craftsmanship gets up-to-date and exciting interpretations. Will social distance restore the home craftsmanship of the pre-industrial revolution and how will this affect the price? Illit Minmar 08: 0608.07.20 Tags: Weaving Yadhila Hochman's work by Efrat al-Zarkinoni Yavnei Abir Dajani'ilat Yontaf Weaving Fabric test Efrat Al-Zarqi's business is built on her love of weaving and textiles, design and creation. About a year ago she established her own brand based on manual and industrial weaving, natural and environmentally friendly materials and local production in small quantities: "It all starts from yarn, woven in two and a half alone textile. This is how I control the material, texture and color that varies from fabric to fabric. While I combine in the weaving work between ancient tradition and craft and technology and machine. " Starting at NIS 300 www.etsy.com/uk/shop/WovenTextileDesign Efrat Alzarki's woven scarf Efrat Alzarki's woven scarf Photo: Micha Loveton Raquila Marmalade Band Hila Hochman has been recreating flavors of old-fashioned sweets for 11 years, all by hand, from memory And longing. Traditional French Clisson, marshmallow-scented cognac and vanilla beans, nougat studded with almonds and pistachios or marmalades from fresh fruit - she pays maximum attention to each candy, from its concoction and the way it is treated to the note she attaches to it, handwritten. "Industrial sweets are made by machines," she says, "few are still working in traditional methods. And today's sweets are a pale shadow to the wonderful sweets of the candy makers, from the times when every candy was a celebration." NIS 10-35. www.hilahochman.com Hila Hochman's Strawberry Marmalade Hila Hochman's Strawberry Marmalade Photo: Hila Hochman Shooting to the basket From a young age, Noni Yavnai was attracted to handicrafts. "I grew up in a development town without a lot of toys and started fiddling with my hands, knitting." For years she was a TV producer and director and when she traveled with her ex-partner to the US she discovered the art of basket weaving and adopted the concept behind modern weaving. "It doesn't matter what you put in the basket, not its functionality, but the basket itself is the thing, its art." She weaves baskets from her studio in Pardes Hanna, combines colors, symbols of different cultures and ancient techniques, and also conducts workshops on the subject. Recently, she was approached by fashion designer Joseph Altozara as part of an Etsy project (every year Etsy collaborates with a designer who chooses eight artists and builds with them. Collection) and for three months the two worked together and created a beautiful basket collection, which gained increased exposure during the Corona period. Items from this collection and other spectacular works are offered for sale in its Hatsi store. Starting at NIS 500. www.etsy.com/il-en/shop/WeavingArt Braided basket by Noni Yavnai Braided basket by Noni Yavnai Photo: Alon Levita Embroidery Knitting yarn Designer Abir Dajani focuses on the Palestinian and Arab heritage and incorporates traditional embroidery techniques in the dresses she designs. Jaffa Of the days of Ottoman rule. These are now sold at the Hilweh Market in Jaffa, along with other unique items collected by Adria Abu Shehadeh, made by artists and artists in the Arab world who preserve traditional handicrafts. NIS 2,176. Yefet 32, Jaffa Embroidered dress by designer Abir Dajani Designer embroidered dress by Japanese knight Ayelet Yontaf, a textile designer who focuses on handicrafts, creates home items and clothing details for her brand AYA using traditional Japanese techniques. In her studio she cooks colors and paints using the shiburi technique, of tying, wrapping, folding and dipping to create unique patterns in the fabric. "It's not a hobby. I bring the insights of design to Kraft." The technique may be Japanese master

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