I invite you to follow along with me as I examine and document instances of sacred geometry in the land and nature, deriving inspiration for my art. I will practice respectful and sustainable foraging, testing the physical properties of the natural landscape, like pigmentation, adhesion, and structural integrity, to aid in the making of weavings, clays, natural glues, paints, paper, and more. As I experiment with and study these age-old creative techniques, which are largely brand new to me, I will share with you my processes and discoveries.
Because Accra-Ghana is a very peaceful city, expatriates easily mix together with the locals either on the streets, markets, public transport, schools and beaches. It’s a thing of joy to see expatriates wearing African textile like Ankara, African embroidered robes and African colorful beaded bracelets and necklaces.
“Abstract Flower” By Kristine Moore, Resident Artist
I was privileged to be present the day that my husband, Jeff, read aloud what he had written for the … More
More than 60 percent of fabric fibers are now synthetics, derived from fossil fuels, so if and when our clothing ends up in a landfill (about 85 percent of textile waste in the United States goes to landfills or is incinerated), they will not decay.
“Sea Turtle” By Kristine Moore, Resident Artist
Feodosia was my maternal grandmother, an illiterate peasant woman who came to the United States with Vlas, my grandfather, when … More
We are now in 2021, today when you walk around the mall, supermarket or browse through Amazon, more than 70% … More