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  • ✣ Sue @ CRISPYBIKINIS ✣

    The embroidered casket dates from between 1650 to 1680. It display an immensely rich collection of colours, materials, stitches and by Tudatalatti Detektiv

  • Sam Sui

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  • Martha Dolan

    The embroidered box dates from between 1650 to 1680. It display an immensely rich collection of colours, materials, stitches and imagery. Unfortunately we do not know the origins of this casket. The fact that it has survived is no doubt due to a high regard for the work of an ancestor.

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Note to self: Hooked rug/needlework inspiration. (Embroidered Casket, 1650 - 1680, inside bottom view.)

The embroidered casket dates from between 1650 to 1680. It display an immensely rich collection of colours, materials, stitches and imagery. Unfortunately we do not know the origins of this casket. The fact that it has survived is no doubt due to a high regard for the work of an ancestor.

stumpwork - 17th Century, Adam and Eve with other common motifs, such as the deer and unicorn

17th century embroidered satin book with floral motif. by Aria Nadii on Flickr.

Witney Antiques: English and Continental antique needlework, embroideries and samplers

17th century embroidered satin book with pictorial angel and trees

Casket - Victoria & Albert England, Britain (made) Date: 1650-1675 (made) Artist/Maker: Unknown (production) Materials and Techniques: Embroidered silk panels mounted on a wooden casket

The tone-on-tone design of this 17th century embroidered velvet book cover has us dreaming up all kinds of fall how-to projects.

17th century embroidered satin book cover with silver threads. Embroidered satin book cover with silver threads. Good Newes from Heaven. (London, 1631) Collection: The British Library

Интересное и забытое - быт и курьезы прошлых эпох. - Старинная вышивка

England, Britain 1671 Embroidered satin with silks and metal thread, mounted on wood, applied with pearls and lined with silk, plaster, paper ype Caskets like this were used by girls from well-off families in the 17th century for storing small personal possessions. The caskets were fitted inside with a variety of compartments, suitable for keeping jewellery, cosmetics, writing equipment and letters, needlework tools, tiny toys or keepsakes. They often had mirrors set into their lids.