|Last summer the school was asked to exhibit the work of our staff and students|
at our local Marshfield library and we thought that the humble dishtowel
would be the perfect medium to show how incredibly versatile they really are.
|The reason's why weaving dishtowels is important…thought it might be more legible.|
|The upstairs reading room at the Jacquith Library where the show was hung.|
|From the left - Norman's tartan and striped towel, Kate's ikat and calimanco|
striped towels and Lynnette's herringbone towel.
|L to R - Kate's houndstooth, Debroah Livington's plain weave, Norman's plain weave,|
Deborah Bede's huck, Susan Osterman's huck, Jacques Tremblay's cottonlin twill.
|L to R - The edge of Taylore Grymonnt's twill, Norman's striped twill and two|
of Jacques Tremblay's cottolin twill.
|L to R - Ada Schenk's twill, Jane Quimby's striped twill, Rose Diamond's|
three shaft twill and Pat Mayhew's M's & O's.
|Zoe Sheehan Saldana's reproduction of a towel from Ikea (in photograph) which|
she wove and then replaced at the store.
|Norman's first dishtowel, woven 60 years ago.|
|Kate's first dishtowel woven in 1982 and still used in the MSW dye-room.|
|A collection of Norman's early linen towels.|
|L to R - Kate's linen 8 shaft turned twill, Jane Quimby's Shibori towel, Stevie|
Spencer's Overshot towel.
|The night of the opening we had over 50 people….and lots of good food!|
|Ada's mother - Melaine Viet admiring her daughter's handiwork.|
|Three generations of dishtowel weavers - Justin Squizzero, Kate Smith and Norman Kennedy.|
|Norman singing songs and telling stories to a very rapt crowd.|