Paper e-Love

The Sunday Paper #192

January 21, 2018

Paper of the Week: Paper Love e-course

How about starting the New Year with an adventure in paper? Registration for Rachel Hazell’s PaperLove e-course is now open and readers of the Sunday Paper get a special 10% discount off the full price. Starting 12th February, the five week PaperLove course is packed with brilliant projects, accessible techniques and intriguing ideas. Each week explores different themes – Paper, Collage, Word, Book and Mail. 

Join Rachel to:

  • Give yourself a challenge to stimulate your senses, and start the year with a positive burst of creativity
  • Develop a wide range of craft skills and techniques, such as bookbinding, origami and expressive calligraphy
  • Join an international community of like-minded makers. 
  • Get inspired: Learn about extraordinary artists. Follow links. Take your ideas further

Create your own paper pleasures, with clear step by step instructions.

‘Rachel is thoroughly engaging, knowledgeable, enthusiastic and funny to boot…. I found my tribe.’ Jan, PaperLove 2017

 Reserve your place using the coupon code SP10.

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Out of the Studio: 
I was in NYC this week for a couple of days and stumbled across this lovely paper weaving by Gertrud Goldschmidt at MOMA! It’s tiny – just 5″ x 7″ or so.

Papery Tidbits:

  • The Paper Weaving online class begins soon! Join a growing international group of paper lovers and register today if you would like to receive the supply kit before class begins.
  • Prefer to work with me in person? The annual Red Cliff Paper Retreat is also open for registration and this year’s theme is illuminated paper. This is the only event I hold in my Colorado studio. Join us Sept 7-9 and/or Sept 11-13.

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Wowza! Yamandu Ploskonka is producing a new textured handmade paper. Cinque Tooth is Papel Texano’s specialty finish that imitates the surface of Renaissance paper. The deep grooves of Cinquecento paper are ideal for charcoal, chalk and sanguine artists. Pastels were invented during the Renaissance as the perfect medium to take full advantage of the distinctive surface of the paper. Made by hand with 21st century methods in Austin, Texas, this very classic surface on handmade paper is again available to artists and everyone! If you happen to be in Austin TODAY, you can visit Yama at the Austin 2018 Book, Paper & Photo Show. Or, read more about this paper and order some online today!

Above left: an historic page in the Gutenberg bible. Above right: present day Cinque Tooth paper from Papel Texano.

Here’s a paper-related aspect of the #metoo movement. Amy Tingle is using rape kit paper to create snowflakes and an outlet for victims of sexual assault.

Um, yes please! Check out this line of unique washable paper bags and goods by Uashmama that look and feel like leather, but wash and stand up to daily use with ease. This material looks like the product (kraft tex) I purchased recently at Fancy Tiger in Denver.

Imagine being able to walk through rows of floor-to-ceiling colored paper numbers that range from 0 to 9. Each row of numbers denotes a time of day, from sunrise to sunset. As you move, the cut-outs gradually change in color from vibrant rainbow hues to darker shades, and eventually black, visualizing the passing of time from day into night. Tokyo-based architect and designer Emmanuelle Moureaux’s Color of Time installation was recently at Toyama Prefectural Museum of Art and Design in Toyama, Japan.

Carve out some time for this documentary about the reconstruction as well as the tale of the Montgolfier brothers’ first hot air balloon in France.

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Sunday Paper Click

If you read this blog regularly, would you consider making a donation to support the research, writing, design and delivery of The Sunday Paper? Click on the paper button at the left to learn how. Or, perhaps you’re interested in promoting your business in The Sunday Paper.

Thanks to everyone who has already pledged your support! It makes a difference!

SHARE THIS blog post with your paper-loving friends:

Vellum Paper Ring Tutorial

The Sunday Paper #191

January 14, 2018

Thanks to everyone who entered the January 12 Months of Paper Giveaway for a a chance to win a selection of adhesives from Washi Arts! Congratulations to Tricia Snell for winning the Japanese Adhesive Assortment. Have fun getting sticky!

Paper of the Week: Vellum Ring

This is a new monthly feature on the blog: a paper tutorial featuring a paper and a project. If you are reading this via e-mail, click here to watch my Vellum Paper Ring Tutorial (and to read the rest of this post).

I love designing with paper and made a model of this basic origami fold on a circle years ago. It got tucked away in a drawer until I was dreaming up projects for my book Playing With Paper. Is this how you work? Inspiration comes in the moment – needing to come up with 18 projects for a book – combined with the tangibles – hmm, that model could be folded in the round, and I think I can attach it to that cool ring blank I just saw in the craft store with a magnet!

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In the Studio: Bear with me for a couple more weeks as enrollment continues for Paper Weaving, my new online class.  Have you watched the video about it (today’s blog post all about videos)?! Click here to watch it, learn more about the class, and register. There’s a bonus if you order the paper pack by January 20th (a free Twelve Months of Paper Calendar).

Papery Tidbits:

  • Registration for the annual Red Cliff Paper Retreat is now open. This is the only event I hold in my Colorado studio. Join us Sept 7-9 and/or Sept 11-13.
  • I was featured in the winter issue of Vail Beaver Creek Magazine: check out the story here! My mother-in-law didn’t recognize me in the photo!
  • Copies of the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar are still available, and the custom paper packs are back in stock.

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A book and paper heroine and “a true Vermont treasure”, Claire Van Vliet is showing pulp paintings from the series “Sky and Earth” at the Vermont Supreme Court Gallery. Claire is founder of the esteemed Janus Press in Newark, Vermont. The exhibition is up through March 30th if you find yourself in Vermont.

This piece by Joyce Chan caught my eye, and the five questions the writer asked her for this article were an interesting read.

Congratulations to Erica Spizter Rasmussen, winner of the 2018 Minnesota Book Artist Award. Inspiration for her book The Love Affair came when she inherited two handmade wooden boxes filled with love-letters exchanged between her maternal grandparents in the 1930s. Her intent was to retain the couple’s privacy by cutting the pages small enough so that significant content couldn’t be read by others. The book was placed in one of the wooden boxes crafted by her grandfather in the twisted form of an infinity symbol, to suggest that the couple might continue their communion from life into death. The book is on view January 30 – March 13 at the Minnesota Center for Book Arts.

What can you make with a chopstick sleeve? 8000 paper sculptures! This project began when Yuki Tatsumi, a waiter, noticed that customers often left intricately folded chopstick sleeves. He decided that these were tips (it isn’t customary to leave monetary tips in Japan) and began collecting them from restaurants across the country.

Here’s a great article about the Handmade Paper Institute in India, which was founded in 1940 with the blessing of Mahatma Ghandi.

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Sunday Paper Click

If you read this blog regularly, would you consider making a donation to support the research, writing, design and delivery of The Sunday Paper? Click on the paper button at the left to learn how. Or, perhaps you’re interested in promoting your business in The Sunday Paper.

Thanks to everyone who has already pledged your support! It makes a difference!

 

SHARE THIS blog post with your paper-loving friends:

Washi Arts Giveaway!

The Sunday Paper #190

January 7, 2018

Paper of the Week: Washi Arts Giveaway!

Start 2018 with a fresh stash of adhesives for your studio from our friends at Washi Arts. This giveaway package includes five different adhesives — from pre-made starch paste in a tube to a half pound of Jin Shofu wheat starch to cook your own archival paste. The Noribake paste brush is a dream to work with. The undyed goat hair is very soft and creates a smooth film of paste on the thinnest paper, and the cypress handle resists rot. Also included are thirty-five letter size sheets of decorative Japanese papers to inspire new projects. The value of this package is $100.00. Click here to enter the Giveaway, and one winner will be selected at random, notified and announced here next week.

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In the Studio: I’m using Washi Arts papers for the supply kit for my new online class Paper Weaving, which is now open for registration. I love the fact that an online class brings a diverse group together – so far this class has attracted participants from New Mexico, Alaska, Colorado, California, Massachussetts, Australia and the UK. One person is taking her paper pack to Mexico, where she’ll create her weavings! Click here to watch the short video about the class, learn more and register. There’s a bonus if you order the paper pack by January 20th (a free Twelve Months of Paper Calendar).

Papery Tidbits:

  • Registration for the annual Red Cliff Paper Retreat is now open. This is the only event I hold in my Colorado studio. Join us Sept 7-9 and/or Sept 11-13.
  • Copies of the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar are still available, and the custom paper packs are back in stock.
  • Here are a few shots of the Peace Tree – the January project in the calendar –  made participants in the online class. The custom paper pack contained a red corrugated paper.

 

 

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Doll house meets pop-up book? This beautiful editorial piece was recently crafted by illustrator and paper artist Samantha Pierpoint for the Wall Street Journal to supplement an article about a members-only pop-up hotel (start saving your pennies). What an awesome gig for a paper artist (check out her website)!

This is a super cool story! May Tviet, a design professor at the University of Kansas, had a two year residence in a cardboard factory! Check out her amazing sculptures and read more about her thinking behind her work and the aroma of cardboard. And if you find yourself in Kansas, Universal Boxes is on view through January 28 at the Nerman Museum of Contemporary Art.

Five of the sculptures in May Tveit’s ‘Universal Boxes’ at the Nerman Museum of Contemporary Art, left to right: ‘Me & You,’ ‘The Well,’ ‘The Road,’ ‘Say Yes,’ and ‘Purgatory.’ E.G. SCHEMPF

Every few months, I have the privilege of receiving a small handmade paper envelope with a hangable handmade sheet tucked inside. Tom Bennick creates his Badger Paper (a British term for a mixture of leftover fibers that are used to make paper again) from his own leftover fibers from classes, projects and demonstrations. For each badger paper, he uses a minimum of number of words (which he letterpress prints) to get an image across. And for each edition, Bennick creates over 200 pieces of paper, one for the envelope and one for the hanging, and he’s been doing it for more than 16 years!

Are you a geek for planners? I am, but I’ve never found one that suits me just right. I knew I wasn’t alone when I kept seeing planner ads pop up in my facebook feed in December (I’m a sucker, I bought one! I’m trying a new planner from Ink & Volt this year, but that’s another story). Here’s the NYTimes case for using a paper planner. I couldn’t bring myself to reading about the specific planners though, because I’ve made my decision and there’s no turning back. Maybe you still need one?

Here’s an interesting article about the science behind origami holding up (or not) under pressure.

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Sunday Paper Click

If you read this blog regularly, would you consider making a donation to support the research, writing, design and delivery of The Sunday Paper? Click on the paper button at the left to learn how. Or, perhaps you’re interested in promoting your business in The Sunday Paper.

Thanks to everyone who has already pledged your support! It makes a difference!

 

SHARE THIS blog post with your paper-loving friends:

Dropping the Ball!

The Sunday Paper #189

December 31, 2017

Paper of the Week: Woven Japanese Papers

Last week I showed you the papers I’m using for my next 6-week online class, Paper Weaving. Here is an idea of what we’ll be turning those papers into in the class (a supply kit will be available, but I’m also looking forward to seeing what participants create from their own paper stashes)! Registration opens on Tuesday and class runs Feb 7 – March 14.

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In the Studio:

I have to admit that I’ve been laser focused on developing the Paper Weavings online class (oh, and there were the holidays) so not much else has been going on in the studio. Here’s a favorite photo of a table runner project. I think it looks like a magic carpet, but I’ll call it a magic paper weaving! The green kyoseishi paper is like cloth, and the blue silkscreened chiyogami has a pattern that looks digital. Ooh la la!

Papery Tidbits:

  • Registration for the annual Red Cliff Paper Retreat is now open. This is the only event I hold in my Colorado studio. Join us Sept 7-9 and/or Sept 11-13.
  • I’m developing a “best of guide” every month in 2018. Here’s the first one I created (in 2017): Best Basic Papermaking Books is the start of a growing paper library!

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And now to Dropping the Ball… did you think I dropped it, or did you know that I was referring to the ball in Times Square and New Year’s Eve? I was looking back through previous blog posts and found a good one from New Year’s Eve in 2012 in which I included several paper balls. Here’s a recap, and some of the links lead to new and interesting features! Here are 10 Paper Balls for the countdown to midnight. Happy New Year to One and All!

10. Check out these amazing woven paper spheres (more weaving, what a coincidence)!  There is even a pattern for making these!

Sphere #001 by Papermatrix

9. Professor Yoshinobu Miyamoto has made some amazing paper spheres, among other things! Here are two of them.

Paper constructions by Professor Yoshinobu, Miyamoto

8.

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7Carlos Molina makes wonders with paper, including these paper puzzle balls.

Paper Art - Brown Paper Sphere

6. and these paper ornaments:

Ornament Mobile

5. These paper pom poms are fun:

Paper pom pom

4. Another whimsical party decoration: paper fans (I love how these collapse to ship flat).

Bright Pink Hanging Fans

3. This guy is cool: Nick Sayers has made spherical sculptures, shelters and lighting!

Playing cards sphere (slotted)

2. Check out this paper cup pendant! Its a DIY project too.

Paper Cup Light Shade
1. Here’s a video of me blowing up an inflatable ball made from tissue paper.

I’ll type to you again next year!

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Sunday Paper Click

If you read this blog regularly, would you consider making a donation to support the research, writing, design and delivery of The Sunday Paper? Click on the paper button at the left to learn how. Or, perhaps you’re interested in promoting your business in The Sunday Paper. Thanks to everyone who has already pledged your support! It makes a difference!

 

SHARE THIS with your paper-loving friends:

HH from HH

25 Days oPaper – Day 25

December 25, 2017

Warm wishes to you and yours today, wherever you are and however you celebrate! If you found this in your in box, please click here to watch the short video. Here’s to paper enlightening us until the end of time!

 

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About the 25 Days of Paper 2017: I’m delighted to share my ideas for using this amazing material with you. If you’d like more info about the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar or the online classclick here. Receive these blog updates via e-mail by adding your address in the upper right hand corner of this page. Enjoy the season!

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Peace • Joy • Love

25 Days of Paper – Day 24; The Sunday Paper #188

December 24, 2017

Paper of the Week: Japanese Papers

I’m super excited to be planning my next 6-week online class, Paper Weaving. A fun part of the planning is picking out the papers for the class projects (all of the papers you see in the photo still have to be woven, except for the one image in the top row). I love discovering new papers for projects, and will be offering an optional custom paper pack so that class participants can try them out, too. Registration opens in the new year and class runs Feb 7 – March 14. Feel free to send me a note – helen@helenhiebertstudio.com – if you’d like to be notified when registration opens (and of course, you’ll read about it here too)!

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Out of the Studio:

I’ve facilitated a lantern making workshop as part of Vail’s Paper Lantern Project for the last few years at the Vail Public Library. This year was as busy as ever. Families come off the slopes to make a little light to celebrate the winter solstice and we end with a lantern walk through Vail Village led by Santa and Ralph, the tallest elf!

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A blog reader turned me onto this fascinating work by Paige Smith, who draws inspiration from quiet, modest, tucked away spaces: the cracks in between bricks, the grating of a drain, the inside of a pipe and interior of a derelict phone booth. Urban Geodes are created either out of hand cut and folded paper or individually cast resin and configured seamlessly to fit into spaces that inspire her.

Paige Smith, Geode #1, Arts District LA

Um, these leafy “snowflakes” are so beautiful and Laura Howard of Bugs and Fishes shows us how to make them!

Love this! Kristin Farmer’s holiday wrapping paper line, Curly Contessa, embraces girls with curls.

I purchased a copy of This Book is a Planetarium and it is under the tree for me! I’m so intrigued (I haven’t opened it, will share more when I do). Kelli Anderson’s book showcases six functional tech gadgets entirely made of paper. The most spectacular of her paper tricks are activated with a smartphone: a planetarium that projects zodiac signs in a dark room with an iPhone’s flashlight and a paper speaker that amplifies sounds from a mobile phone.

Do you follow Brainpickings, a subjective lens on what matters in the world and why by Maria Popova. Through book reviews and reflections, it is also an inquiry into how to live and what it means to lead a good life. This week Popova did an annual special: The 7 Loveliest Children’s Books of 2017, and two of them have to do with paper! Sun and Moon is a hand-bound treasure of a book, silkscreened on handmade paper with traditional Indian dyes with a cut-out cover. The Paper-Flower Tree is the story of a young girl who meets a man with a tree made of sticks and paper flowers. He gives her one and tells her to plant it’s seed…

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About the 25 Days of Paper 2017: I’m delighted to share my ideas for using this amazing material with you. If you’d like more info about the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar or the online classclick here. Receive these blog updates via e-mail by adding your address in the upper right hand corner of this page. Enjoy the season!

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Sunday Paper Click

If you read this blog regularly, would you consider making a donation to support the research, writing, design and delivery of The Sunday Paper? Click on the paper button at the left to learn how. Or, perhaps you’re interested in promoting your business in The Sunday Paper. Thanks to everyone who has already pledged your support! It makes a difference!

 

SHARE THIS with your paper-loving friends:

I Got Mail!

2Dayof Paper – Day 23

December 23, 2017

This week, I received three unique holiday cards that I’d like to share with you.

Bruce Foster is a paper engineer in Texas who has designed nearly 40 pop-up books for publishers, museums and companies. I featured one of his projects (a pop-up dragon) in my book Playing With Pop-Ups. Bruce sent me this lovely card. Click through to the actual blog post to watch the video!

Chuck Crockford is a Canadian who has supported this blog for a long time and has purchased both copies of the Twelve Months of Paper calendar. Here’s a photo of the PEACE card he made using this year’s calendar (& paper pack).

Peter Dahmen is a paper engineer in Germany who created this incredible snowflake card for Iggesund Paperboard last year. Below you’ll see a video of me handling the card, but if you click here, you can watch see several professional photos and videos of this lovely card.

What interesting holiday cards have you sent or received?

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We’re making a Stacking Star Tree in the Twelve Months of Paper Online Class today. It’s not too late to join the class, which runs through December 23rd. Today’s the last day, but you’ll have access to the video tutorials throughout 2018 so you can make at your own pace! Find out more about the class and the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar.

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About the 25 Days of Paper 2017: I’m delighted to share my ideas for using this amazing material with you. If you’d like more info about the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar or the online classclick here. Receive these blog updates via e-mail by adding your address in the upper right hand corner of this page. Enjoy the season!

SHARE THIS with your paper-loving friends:

In Search of Origins

25 Days of Paper – Day 22

December 22, 2017

On the even days during December, I’m highlighting the companies that are sponsors of the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar. These companies work hard to bring us beautiful papers, paper products, paper journalism, paper- and book making tools, paper history and more. Today, we learn about the Robert C. Williams Museum of Papermaking.

In Search of Origins: The Research and Scholarship of Dard Hunter open through June 1, 2018

The Robert C. Williams Museum of Papermaking is an internationally renowned resource on the history of paper and paper technology. In addition to more than 2,000 books, the museum features a remarkable collection of over 10,000 watermarks, papers, tools, machines, and manuscripts. The museum’s mission is to collect, preserve, increase and disseminate knowledge about papermaking – past, present and future. The Museum features the Dard Hunter Collection of artifacts and books on paper and hand papermaking. Located in the Renewable Bioproducts Institute at Georgia Tech, the museum’s exhibits feature Hunter’s historic collection, tools from the early industrialization of papermaking, environmental issues related to papermaking, and changing gallery spaces.

Dard Hunter’s designs for A Catalog of Roycroft Books and Things, ca 1905

In Search of Origins: The Research & Scholarship of Dard Hunter is the newest exhibit at the museum. Focusing on Hunter’s written work, the exhibit includes focuses on the results of his extensive travels and study of paper. This exhibit explores the works produced as well as the work necessary to produce the many volumes Hunter wrote. In Search of Origins  will be open until June 1, 2018.

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About Our Sponsor: The Robert C. Williams Museum of Papermaking is located in the Renewable Bioproducts Institute at Georgia Tech. Founded by Dard Hunter, the purpose of the museum is to preserve and promote hand papermaking. Find the museum on InstagramFacebook and Twitter.

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About the 25 Days of Paper 2017: I’m delighted to share my ideas for using this amazing material with you. If you’d like more info about the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar or the online classclick here. Receive these blog updates via e-mail by adding your address in the upper right hand corner of this page. Enjoy the season!

SHARE THIS with your paper-loving friends:

Happy Solstice!

25 Days of Paper – Day 21

December 21, 2017

On this shortest day of the year, I’d like to share a few paper lights with you.

HiiH Lights makes custom handmade paper lights in Astoria, Oregon. Be sure to browse all of their offerings! You can see them in many shop windows and restaurants in Portland and along the Oregon coast.

Hari & Deepti’s work is a pandora’s box full of stories and imagination that they bring to life through their intricate paper cut light boxes.

Isamu Noguchi is the grandfather of contemporary lighting design. Noguchi began the Akari series in 1951 during a visit to Gifu, Japan when he was inspired by the lanterns used in night fishing on the Nagara River. He went on to design more than 100 lights, which have manufactured by the Ozeki Company ever since. If you are ever in NYC, I highly recommend visiting the Isamu Museum & Sculpture Garden in Long Island City, which is located in Noguchi’s old studio.

Please feel free to share your favorite paper lights and artists who work with paper and light by leaving a comment below!

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We’re making a Candelabra Card (or a menorah) in the Twelve Months of Paper Online Class today. It’s not too late to join the class, which runs through December 23rd (a recent sign up was someone’s husband – she’s giving him the class (+ the cal/ppk as a gift). You’ll have access to the video tutorials throughout 2018, so you can make at your own pace! Find out more about the class and the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar.

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About the 25 Days of Paper 2017: I’m delighted to share my ideas for using this amazing material with you. If you’d like more info about the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar or the online classclick here. Receive these blog updates via e-mail by adding your address in the upper right hand corner of this page. Enjoy the season!

SHARE THIS with your paper-loving friends:

Red Cliff Paper Retreat

25 Days of Paper – Day 20

December 20, 2017

On the even days during December, I’m highlighting the companies that are sponsors of the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar. These companies work hard to bring us beautiful papers, paper products, paper journalism, paper- and book making tools, paper history and more. Helen Hiebert Studio is the sponsor today, and I’d like to talk about the annual Red Cliff Paper Retreat.

My family relocated to the Vail Valley in 2012, and I was fortunate to find a unique studio space in the old school house in Red Cliff, an old mining town with a population of 265 at 9,000 feet above sea level (I live in Edwards, population 10,000, elevation 7221 ft., and I have a lovely commute to and from the studio).

I had a hunch that I might be able to gather a group in this somewhat remote location and the saying held true – If you build it, they will come. The retreat has taken place for four years now, the weekend after Labor Day. Participants have come from all over the United States, Panama and the UK. In 2017, I expanded the 3-day event and offered two 3-day retreats, with a break day in between. Several participants attended both sessions.

The theme this year Illuminated Paper, and we’ll be gathering September 7-9 and/or September 11-13, 2018. You can read all about it here, and registration is now open!

Every year we develop a special camaraderie as we work with paper in a variety of ways, exploring both wet and dry techniques. This is one of the few times I open my studio, and I invite you to join us!

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About the 25 Days of Paper 2017: I’m delighted to share my ideas for using this amazing material with you. If you’d like more info about the Twelve Months of Paper Calendar or the online classclick here. Receive these blog updates via e-mail by adding your address in the upper right hand corner of this page. Enjoy the season!

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About Me

Hi, I'm Helen Hiebert!
I'm an artist working primarily in handmade paper; I write how-to books and make films about papermaking and paper arts; and I love learning about new techniques and methods for working with paper! You can learn more about me at http://www.helenhiebertstudio.com

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