Woven Textiles and Costumes

    Textile weaving in the north is more than a way of making traditional and modern costumes since it is considered a traditional art form that has been passed down the generations. Great expertise and patience are required for weaving, embroidering and other techniques to make fabric with designs inspired by nature and cultural traditions that reflect local identity.


Being fascinated with dyeing using the Shibori technique while having fun creating new patterns on fabric, Ann-Kanchalee Ngamdamronk and Serg-Sergey Tishkin, her Russian partner, set up Slowstitch Studio, a textile
At current day, art of hand writing with indigo wax resist dy is gradually disappear. Only elder Hmong people remain creating this artwork, whereas the new generations are less paying
Studio Naenna is a Thai fabric crafting studio which is famous for its Mudmee weaving and yarn dyed with natural colors. It was founded by Patricia Cheesman in 1985, and
One rainy season, Wilai Praijitkanjanakul noticed that piled up fallen leaves that were left to rot on concrete left indelible stains. A teacher of economics, it occurred to her that
It all began for Koong when she was living in Japan and came across a Thai craft product being sold in a Japanese department store at a price that she
“Hug” is a northern Thai word meaning love, so for this reason Pooncharat “Fluk” Salee created Hug Craft because her work begins and ends with her love for everything that
Founder Prangthong “Roong” Tiengkate graduated with a degree in pharmacy, but she has always been fond of crafts and creative works since she grew up in a family closely connected
Wilai Praijitkanjanakul, the founder of Bua Bhat Factory, grew up with craftwork. Her father was a weaving expert who taught for the Ministry of Industry and her family ran a
Boontavee “Boon” Charoenpoonsiri so loved handbags and the quality of Italian designs that it became clear to her that she had leave her family’s product design agency in Bangkok to
Yaujarej Somana has been attracted to handicrafts all her life, especially those that are linked to arts, culture and local traditions. Growing up in a city with a rich handicraft
A local Chiang Mai brand, JUN designs products for male customers whose urban lifestyles require a cool, casual look using clothes of simple yet unique design. JUN offers convenient practical
Rukbatik with a strong inspiration to conserve Lanna’s wisdom, tradition, art, and lifestyle, Rukbatik depicts the local gorgeousness through Lanna’s patterns which are handed down through generations. Blended with modern