59 objects are associated with this tag (a maximum of 57 are shown here).
"Concert por El Salvador e America Central" Issued by GSAL and FMSPS. Map of Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras and Nicaragua encased in a broken U.S. shackle. Portugal, 1982.
Ada Hunter. Watercolour after a Guatemalan textile. British, 1899. Illustration to "A Glimpse of Guatemala" by A. C. and A. P. Maudsley, 1899.
(See Maudsley textile collection, T.17 to 92-1931)
Skirt of ikat cotton, Totonicapán, Guatemala, 20th century
Skirt of cotton ikat, Guatemala, 20th century
Belt made of woven cotton, Guatemala, 1900-1929
Shawl of indigo-dyed cotton, Mexico, 1850-1899
Belt of woven cotton, Totonicapán, Guatemala, 1940-1959
Belt of woven cotton, Guatemala, 1940-1959
Hanging of woven cotton, Guatemala, 1930-1959
Cotton shawl, possibly made in Guatemala, 1850-1899
Woven wool and cotton; Mexico; 1800s
Napkin of embroidered cotton, Chichicastenango, Guatemala, 1900-1929
Napkin of woven cotton, Chichicastenango, Guatemala, 1930-1959
Dress fabric of double ikat cotton, Guatemala, 1900-1940
Photograph - Woman mourning the death of her sister, Zunil, Guatemala, 1993
Huipil panel of woven cotton, woven in San Pedro Sacatepéquez, Guatemala, 1900-1929
Huipil panel of woven cotton, Totonicapán, Guatemala, 1930-1959
Huipil panel, brocaded cotton, Guatemala, 1920s.
Covered bowl with stand
"Alerta America!" by Rivera Gil (?). World War II-era poster. Colombia. 1942.
Furnishing fabric 'Play Boy' of printed cotton and monk's cloth, designed by Ruth Reeves, retailed by W. & J. Sloane, New York, 1930.
Black and white photograph of a dead soldier surrounded by scattered possessions.
Cover of plain woven linen embroidered with silks and edged with lace, possibly made in Guatemala or Mexico, 1870-1899
Cover of plain weave linen embroidered with floss silk, probably made in Guatemala, 1850-1899
Cover of plain woven cotton embroidered with silk, Guatemala, 1870-1899
Sash of woven silk and metal thread, possibly made in Guatemala, 1870-1899
Sash of woven silk and cotton, possibly made in Guatemala, 1870-1899
Rebozo of woven silk with a braided fringe, probably made in Mexico, 1870-1899
Cotton and silk; Mexico; 1870-1899
1933 Description: Coverlet, loom embroidered. The strip is embroidered with narrow bands of geometrical patterns and conventional animals and birds, mainly in dark blue cotton; occasional bands are in mauve cotton, magenta silk, yellow silk and the last three alternately.
1975 Description: Huipil panel. The bird motifs on this panel are upside down on the upper half, but if worn as a 'poncho' with the shoulder fold across the middle then all the motifs are upright. It is one panel of a two-panelled, or perhaps three- panelled Indian blouse (huipil) from the town of Quetaltenango. The white ground cloth is basket weave, loosely woven. Double-faced brocade weaving patterns almost cover the ground in the middle section (this technique is also called onlay, laid-in, loom embroidery etc). The pattern threads are magenta and yellow floss silk in three areas and mauve and dark blue cotton in the other areas. Pattern yarns are used with several strands together in each pick so the pattern stands out thickly from the ground cloth. This piece has three selvedges and was woven on a backstrap loom (on the end selvedge one can see where the warp threads were leashed on to the loom's end stick).
Woven cotton; Mexico; 1870-1899
A cover of white linen embroidered with blue floss silk in double running and satin stitch. The original centre, which was probably unpatterned, has been cut out and replaced and the edges of the joins have been masked by narrow white and blue braid. The four corner motifs (diagonal sprays) extend into the missing central section and an attempt has been made to complete the missing bits. The embroidery consists of three borders: the inner border is a narrow wave pattern; the middle border has large tree-like motifs and the outer border is a floral diaper.
A small area of one side border has been patched and an attempt has been made to complete the missing embroidery. The thread used here is slightly green and is like the thread used to complete the missing tips of the corner motifs.
As the damage is only in the centre of each piece (see also T.45-1931), were these covers used on very small rectangular tables or free-standing altars?