VÄVMAGASINET | SCANDINAVIAN WEAVING MAGAZINE
SVENSKA ENGLISH

Välkommen till VÄV

Skandinaviens största tidskrift om textil konst och vävning,
läses i 30 länder!

I Vävmagasinet möter du textila utövare i alla tänkbara textila tekniker, från det traditionella till det mer experimentella. Varje nummer bjuder dessutom på 10 exklusivt framtagna vävbeskrivningar. Vi bevakar utställningar, utbildningar och textila nyheter. Vävmagasinet utkommer med fyra färgstarka nummer per år och trycks i 2 editioner: svensk och engelsk, vi erbjuder också gratis en förkortad tysk översättning av beskrivningarna, sök efter "Deutsche Überzetsung" på vår hemsida! I Japan kan man även läsa den med en japansk bilaga, och i Nederländerna med en förkortad översättning på holländska.

Nybörjare eller erfaren – välkommen i gänget,
börja prenumerera!

Vidare till startsidan

Welcome to VÄV

The main textile and weaving magazine in Scandinavia,
read in 30 countries around the world!

Scandinavian Weaving Magazine meets textile artists and practitioners who work in very varied techniques, from traditional methods to the more experimental. Each issue contains ten weaving projects specially designed for Scandinavian Weaving Magazine. We cover courses, exhibitions and the latest textile news. Scandinavian Weaving Magazine is published in four colourful and inspiring issues annually and is available in two editions: Swedish and English. We also offer a free German translation of the projects and technical articles, just search for "Deutsche Übersetzung" at this site.

Excellent reading for the beginner as well as the experienced weaver - Join us and subscribe!

Continue in English

VÄVMAGASINET | SCANDINAVIAN WEAVING MAGAZINE

Textile Sounds – a sound and textile festival

Lisa Hansson och Stefan Klarverdal är initiativtagare till festivalen, och uppförde även Den lilla Vävoperan. I april har Den stora Vävoperan premiär på Textilmuseet.

Press image for the Textile Sounds festival with the initiators Lisa Hansson and Stefan Klaverdal.
Scene from Den Lilla Vävoperan (The Little Weaving Opera). Photo: Daniel Nilsson.

 

Music from a sewing machine, infrasound, conductive thread, Syntjuntan och sound waves – just a few examples of what got the air vibrating during the Textile Sounds festival, arranged last weekend at the Textile Museum in Borås. The world´s first festival for textile sound art, according to its initiators Lisa Hansson and Stefan Klaverdal, who also have created The Little Weaving Opera. Four days of concerts, workshops, performances and installations combined struck a multi-faceted artistic chord, one that will no doubt set up ripple effects for some time.

 

Many of the pieces dealt with the commonality between textiles and sound. Concepts like rhythm, repetition and pattern can be found in both fields, for example. Other pieces were about sound waves, conductive thread, lilypads, sensors and sampling: the theme broadened to sound, textiles, human beings and technics. Can you draw a line between people and music, cells and technics? Between skin and membrane? Beween thread and music wire? A harp and a loom? Or, as Jonna Sandell asked in the show “Den flygande skytteln”: What would a carpet tell us if it could speak? What sounds would it make if it could sing?

 

And it’s not over yet. Six pieces from the festival are on display at Textilmuseet until 26 Oct. And look out for The Big Weaving Opera opening in April 2015.

 

Symaskinsmusik

Sy tiden. Sewing-machine music by Leo Correia de Verdier, dance Helena Kantinoski. Photo: Stefan Klaverdal.

  Jonna Sandell ur Den flygande skytteln: en konsert om vävning och kärlek. Av och med Jonna Sandell och Emma Nordenstam.

Jonna Sandell, in Den flygande skytteln: en popkonsert om vävning och kärlek. With Jonna Sandell and
Emma Nordenstam. Photo: Sanna Gustavsson.

  Den lilla Vävoperan

The Little Weaving Opera by and with Lisa Hansson and Stefan Klaverdal.
Photo: Linda Isaksson.

Paulina

Paulina Nilsson was one of the visitors at Textile Sounds. She had made a piano shirt by conductive thread, sensors, a lilypad and a speaker on her shoulder. Photo: Sanna Gustavsson.

  Duns(Thud)

In Thud by Rasmus Persson and Richard Ljungdahl Eklund, electrical signals from a synth produce fluctuations in the membrane of the speaker element, producing soundwaves too low for us to hear. Fishing line connects the speaker element to a piece of cloth, turning it into an even bigger membrane that itself moves about. Photo: Stefan Klaverdal.

  Syntjuntan

Picture from the concert with Elsy & The Needle from Syntjuntan. Photo: Stefan Klaverdal.