Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of embroiderer.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • You can say the tradition of Chinese embroidery begins about a thousand years ago when court painters began to collaborate with court embroiderers, a collaboration that lent embroidery the prestige it continues to enjoy to the present day.

    Patrick Dowdey: Robert Glenn Ketchum and Meifang Zhang: A Beautiful Collaboration

  • You can say the tradition of Chinese embroidery begins about a thousand years ago when court painters began to collaborate with court embroiderers, a collaboration that lent embroidery the prestige it continues to enjoy to the present day.

    Patrick Dowdey: Robert Glenn Ketchum and Meifang Zhang: A Beautiful Collaboration

  • How can our embroidery take the features of photographic works, adopt the embroiderers' best vocabulary, our colors, our needlework, our methods regarding the relationship of full and empty, to express those pieces in the best way?

    Patrick Dowdey: Robert Glenn Ketchum and Meifang Zhang: A Beautiful Collaboration

  • How can our embroidery take the features of photographic works, adopt the embroiderers' best vocabulary, our colors, our needlework, our methods regarding the relationship of full and empty, to express those pieces in the best way?

    Patrick Dowdey: Robert Glenn Ketchum and Meifang Zhang: A Beautiful Collaboration

  • There were twenty booths, each showcasing goods made by women entrepreneurs, rug makers, weavers, embroiderers, and clothing makers, all microenterprise projects.

    Spoken from the Heart

  • There were twenty booths, each showcasing goods made by women entrepreneurs, rug makers, weavers, embroiderers, and clothing makers, all microenterprise projects.

    Spoken from the Heart

  • Nye, who grew up in San Antonio and Jerusalem, sketches vignettes of the praying methods of Muslim shepherds, embroiderers, and pilgrims in the title poem from her first book.

    Celebrating Ramadan: Poems of Muslim Faith and Islamic Culture

  • Paradoxically, this media-stoked frippery revived haute couture, an essentially 18th-century industry whose products were made inch by inch by a mighty force of cutters, seamstresses, embroiderers, and other hand workers skilled in the production of buttons and ribbon and in the application of beads, paillettes, and pearls (two out of five French workers were employed in dressmaking and allied trades in the mid-1950s).

    Couture Clash

  • Paradoxically, this media-stoked frippery revived haute couture, an essentially 18th-century industry whose products were made inch by inch by a mighty force of cutters, seamstresses, embroiderers, and other hand workers skilled in the production of buttons and ribbon and in the application of beads, paillettes, and pearls (two out of five French workers were employed in dressmaking and allied trades in the mid-1950s).

    Couture Clash

  • Records show women working in the food trades, for example as cheese-makers and goose herders, and in the clothing trades, as veil makers, weavers, embroiderers, milliners and seamstresses.

    Entrepreneurs.

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