Needlework were developed further and are still being passed down to the present day as they continued to the Goryeo and Joseon periods. The moral and ethical concept of our country, which honors etiquette, believed that clothing was the most important among everyday life of ritualists. Depending on the changes in the season, in the summer they sew finely with a one layer, in spring and fall they sew with two layers, and in the winter they add cotton to make warm clothes. In the old days, women had to learn how to sew, so they learned it in the house, and in the royal court, the technique was passed on because there was a professional organization to needlework.
This product was produced in collaboration project between Hye-sun Ahn who completed the National Intangible Cultural Property training course No. 89 Chimseonjang and Auroi's designer Kisang Gio.
It is a partition made by wrapping seeds one by one in a cloth. It is made of full-mosh material to cover the sunlight but also to keep the wind. Transparent materials and delicate palms add subtlety to the place.
Ramie fabric, Balsam seeds
320 x 1100
No. 89 Intangible Cultural Property of Needlework (Chimseonjang)