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Josefine Düring, Farce double, 50% wool, 50% polyurethan, large wafer binding, dobby fabrics / (c) Design/Photo: Josefine Düring

ANZEIGE

Innovative and sustainably produced textiles from natural materials, recycled plastics and 3D printed clothing and function-oriented so-called smart textiles are subject to the must-see exhibition “Textile Design today – From Experiment to Series” at the Bauhaus Archive Berlin. The exhibition “Textile Design today” is a fantastic insight into future-oriented textile design, which is so much more than just printed fabric. Visionary ideas and experiments of renowned designers and students of the art school, which are examples of what would be possible tomorrow.

Textildesign heute

Thermally pressed bag of ten fruit bags by Stefanie Brendel

What awaits us in Textile Design today

In addition to selected works by renowned designers such as e.g. the Dutch designer Hella Jongerius, the Finnish 3D expert Janne Kyttanen and the Anglo-German light artist Moritz Waldemeyer who for example illuminated spectacular the basket-like shell (see picture at the bottom of the page) for the British hat designer Philip Treacy, also exhibits of exciting design labels like Kvadrat (Denmark), Friday (Switzerland) and Création Baumann (Switzerland) can be seen. Special attention is given to the experimental study and theses of the Department of Textile Design Burg Giebichenstein Kunsthochschule Halle. The main focus, the exhibition is divided into seven areas: tradition, cultural transfer, color, material, technology, smart textiles and sustainability.

Textildesign today

Annegret Lembke, Ikatgewebe, 100% silk, Kettikat, hand-dyed and hand-woven in Aleppo, Syria

And because experimentation leads to innovation, the visitors of “Textile Design today” can descend in a completely surprising world of innovative textiles in the clothing, architecture, interior and vehicle area. Off – Warning! – Milk produced yarns and fabrics made of beeswax and pine needles are just a small taste of what awaits the visitor in the exhibition rooms.

Textile Design

Julia Kortus, knitted fabric, 100% cotton, dipped in 100% beeswax (c) Design: Julia Kortus, Photo: Armen Asratyan

Do not miss: On 25.5. at 7 o’clock starts in the framework of the accompanying program of Textile Design today the roundtable “Green Fashion – niche or mass market”. On 6.7., Also at 7 o’clock, young designers are on the occasion guests of the thematic priority “current fashion design from Berlin”. Registration respectively under visit@bauhaus.de

Bauhaus-Archive / Museum für Design, Berlin
16.3. to 5.9.2016
Klingelhöferstraße 14, 10785 Berlin
Further Informations. Click here

Carolin Sauer, Latex gedruckt, getropft / (c) Design/Foto: Carolin Sauer

Carolin Sauer, Latex gedruckt, getropft / (c) Design/Foto: Carolin Sauer

Julia Kortus, Gestrick, 100 % Baumwolle, getaucht in 100 % Bienenwachs (c) Design: Julia Kortus, Foto: Armen Asratyan

Julia Kortus, Gestrick, 100 % Baumwolle, getaucht in 100 % Bienenwachs (c) Design: Julia Kortus, Foto: Armen Asratyan

Moritz Waldemeyer, Korbähnlicher Mantel für Philip Treacy, Lichttechnik Moritz Waldemeyer / (c) Design/Foto: Moritz Waldemeyer

Moritz Waldemeyer, Korbähnlicher Mantel für Philip Treacy, Lichttechnik Moritz Waldemeyer / (c) Design/Foto: Moritz Waldemeyer

Stefanie Brendel, Tasche aus zehn Obsttüten, / thermisch verpresst / (c) Design: Stefanie Brendel, Foto: Anna Eckolt

Stefanie Brendel, Tasche aus zehn Obsttüten, / thermisch verpresst / (c) Design: Stefanie Brendel, Foto: Anna Eckolt

Manuela Leite, Faltengewebe mit Bewegungssensorik, bei Bewegung öffnen sich die farbigen Falten, 100% Baumwolle / (c) Design: Manuela Leite, Foto: Matthias Ritzmann

Manuela Leite, Faltengewebe mit Bewegungssensorik, bei Bewegung öffnen sich die farbigen Falten, 100% Baumwolle / (c) Design: Manuela Leite, Foto: Matthias Ritzmann

Annegret Lembcke, Ikatgewebe, 100% Seide, Kettikat, handgefärbt und handgewebt in Aleppo, Syrien / © Design/Foto: Annegret Lembcke

Annegret Lembcke, Ikatgewebe, 100% Seide, Kettikat, handgefärbt und handgewebt in Aleppo, Syrien / © Design/Foto: Annegret Lembcke

Firma Anker, Perlon Rips LCS in dden Farben von LeCorbusier

Firma Anker, Perlon Rips LCS in dden Farben von LeCorbusier

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