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Broken Vases Are Restored by Sewing Them Back Together with Gold Thread

Brighton-based embroidery artist Charlotte Bailey constructs her patchwork vases by sewing fragmented porcelain back together, using patterned fabric and metallic thread. Her creations put a dazzling new spin on the ancient Japanese custom of kintsugi. In the traditional kintsugi technique, broken pottery is repaired by rejoining the pieces with golden lacquer, which highlights the damage as a celebrated aspect of the heirloom's history. Bailey was inspired by the philosophy, she explains…

"Centerpiece" by Studio Daniel - a combination of fragmented Delfts Blue vases with beautifully hand crafted wicker braiding.

Kintsugi (Japanese: golden joinery) or Kintsukuroi (Japanese: golden repair) is the Japanese art of fixing broken pottery with lacquer resin dusted or mixed with powdered gold, silver, or platinum a method similar to the maki-e technique. As a philosophy it treats breakage and repair as part of the history of an object, rather than something to disguise. [wikipedia: kintsugi]

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Kintsugi is a Japanese craft that both repairs and beautifies broken objects using gold leaf. Explore how to save your broken ceramics on the blog!

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Kintsugi is a Japanese craft that both repairs and beautifies broken objects using gold leaf. Explore how to save your broken ceramics on the blog!

金継ぎ (kintsugi) or 金繕い (kintsukuroi) is a Japanese craft art of repairing broken ceramics and pottery. It uses urushi lacquer and gold powder.

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