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From the Trade Paperback edition.
From the Hardcover edition.
|Introduction: The Age of Homespun: Litchfield, Connecticut, 1851||11|
|1||An Indian Basket: Providence, Rhode Island, 1676||41|
|2||Two Spinning Wheels in an Old Log House: Dover, New Hampshire, date unknown||75|
|3||Hannah Barnard's Cupboard: Hadley, Massachusetts, 1715||108|
|4||A Chimneypiece: Boston, Massachusetts, 1753||142|
|5||Willie-Nillie, Niddy-Noddy: Newburyport, Massachusetts, and New England, 1769||174|
|6||A Bed Rug and a Silk Embroidery: Colchester and Preston, Connecticut, 1775||208|
|7||Molly Ocket's Pocketbook: Bethel, Maine, 1785||248|
|8||A Linen Tablecloth: New England in the early republic||277|
|9||A Counterpane and a Rose Blanket: Kennebunkport, Maine, and New England, 1810||306|
|10||A Woodsplint Basket: Rutland, Vermont, after 1821||340|
|11||An Unfinished Stocking: New England, 1837||374|
Posted January 12, 2012
This book is one I treasure. As a docent at our local museum, as well as someone interested in fiber arts, I have found this book to be an amazing look at American History through the arts and crafts created and used by our fore fathers and mothers. Ulrich looks at a number of artifacts and builds a detailed and inciteful history around them. It is a fine way to put history in perspective and I think it is a useful book for American History buffs as well as students and teachers. I wish there were more books like this.Was this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.
Posted October 19, 2011
No text was provided for this review.