Announcement    Authentic passion for everything that is artisanal, the exclusive result of a work that sees hands, head and heart cooperate to create creations that are never the same and with their own history.

Always moved by this passion, starting from the love for drawing and the desire to attend the art school - unfortunately never realized - over the years and through different creative experiences I got to know the fantastic world of handmade art.
Thus Arteincasamia was born.

Weaving beads, biedermeier, tsumami kanzashi, Danish tissage are just some of the techniques in which I specialized and with which I make my creations ranging from costume jewelery to decorative objects and accessories to make your look and your home look more fun .


BIEDERMEIER
This style was born in Austria and Germany between 1815 and 1848, includes painting, literature, furniture and of course the art of decoration. The period defined "Biedermeier" begins with the crisis of Romanticism and celebrates the cult for the little things that can make the house welcoming.
After the Congress of Vienna in 1815 which marked the end of a long period of wars and after the upheavals of the Napoleonic era, a period of tranquility came about in which people preferred a simpler way of life than the one conducted until then.

It was at that time and for this reason that the first Biedermeier decorations were born, which women created to make their home more welcoming with compositions to hang on the walls, decorate hats and bags and to give birthdays, Christmas, Easter, marriages and other occasions, because for their importance and preciousness they were considered a wish for prosperity, wealth and fortune.

The most used materials were tinsel (spiral gold or silver thread), pearls, spices, berries of various kinds and silk flowers.

In short, what it consists of: cinnamon, cloves, aniseed, coffee, seeds, pine cones, berries, colored ribbons, lace, tinsel, flowers, pearls, beads, compounds with taste and ability to pleasantly smell and cheer with delicate colors home, make elegant favors, Christmas decorations, place cards, home decor items.

TSUMAMI KANZASHI
The Tsumami Kanzashi is an ancient Japanese technique with which the ornaments were made - known as kanzashi - of the traditional hairstyles of Japanese women.
They were introduced when the traditional hairstyle, taregami, which provided for loose and long hair, was adopted and hairstyles were adopted that were based on the harvested hair.
They became popular during the Edo period (1603-1868), during which the artisans began to produce more and more refined and elegant types made with the most varied materials such as gold, silver, jade, turtle shells and silk.
Especially for brides, those who wear the kimono, such as geisha, tayu and yujo, or those who participate in tea ceremonies and practice ikebana.
Recently there has been a rediscovery of the kanzashi among the young Japanese women who wear them even with the suit.
Particularly known are those in the shape of a flower made with silk, satin or other types of fabrics that give the creation an effect of lightness and elegance and allow a very varied use.
Here, the ancient decorative technique of the rising sun, through original reinterpretations and adaptations, allows you to create with a little 'imagination decorations for objects, clothes and accessories and even refined jewelry.


BEADING OF BEADS
The peyote technique of weaving beads takes its ancient origins from the American Indian people. It seems that the peyote technique was used by Indian artisans to produce ornamental decorations, such as bags, bracelets, necklaces, various jewels, pipe covers and other objects that were mainly used as ornaments for the traditional peyote ceremony

This artisan technique known simply as "peyote" or "peyote point" is a technique of weaving beads by hand, with needle and thread, without the help of the frame or other machinery. The beads exist in various sizes, made like cylindrical tubes, all perfectly equal in a wide range of colors. They can also be used together with Conteria or Rocailles pearls, the latter of round shape, also of various sizes and colors.

The processing of the beads with the peyote technique requires a knowledge of Swarovski weaves and familiarity with the weaving of beads in general. The peyote point lends itself to infinite combinations, both with other techniques (herringbone, scale, etc.) and with various materials such as Swarovski, semi-precious stones (Cabochons), objects of various kinds and shapes. Furthermore, you learn to merge, combine and mix materials, colors and techniques creating jewels that are modern but have an antique, ethnic and mysterious look.

The most important accessories, in addition to the beads and the various materials (pearls or stones), are: long and flexible needles, scissors, flat-tipped pliers, round-tipped pliers, clippers and of course the nylon thread.

If used with precision and diligence it can produce jewels of rare beauty bracelets, necklaces, earrings and other objects always original and highly appreciated.


CROSS STITCH
Cross stitch is an embroidery technique carried out on textured fabrics of various types. It is used to create bags for ceremonies, household linen, layette accessories, curtains, tablecloths, paintings and as an ornament on personal or furnishing accessories. Cross-stitch embroidery is very old, it seems to have been used by primitive men to sew animal skins for cover. However, the real history of cross stitch began in the Middle Ages, influenced by the rich Persian embroidery. In the period between 900 and 1200 in Europe, cross-stitch embroidery was carried out by the ladies of a castle who copied designs from the oriental ones by embroidering on linen cloth using silk or wool threads. In the Renaissance, cross-stitching was one of the bases of female education. Girls and young women mainly embroidered letters, numbers and religious symbols that were widely used to decorate sleeves, hems of dresses and sacred ornaments. Between 1500 and 1700 came the first printed patterns with floral, animal and landscape motifs. It was in the 1800s that cross-stitching became more sought-after, as brides' trousseaus began to be made. In 1900, due to the struggles for women's emancipation, embroidery was rejected by women who considered it frustrating, but fortunately, in the 1980s, this beautiful embroidery technique was re-evaluated and practised as a pastime with the creation of various and multicoloured designs.

Announcement

Last updated on Sep 6, 2021

Authentic passion for everything that is artisanal, the exclusive result of a work that sees hands, head and heart cooperate to create creations that are never the same and with their own history.

Always moved by this passion, starting from the love for drawing and the desire to attend the art school - unfortunately never realized - over the years and through different creative experiences I got to know the fantastic world of handmade art.
Thus Arteincasamia was born.

Weaving beads, biedermeier, tsumami kanzashi, Danish tissage are just some of the techniques in which I specialized and with which I make my creations ranging from costume jewelery to decorative objects and accessories to make your look and your home look more fun .


BIEDERMEIER
This style was born in Austria and Germany between 1815 and 1848, includes painting, literature, furniture and of course the art of decoration. The period defined "Biedermeier" begins with the crisis of Romanticism and celebrates the cult for the little things that can make the house welcoming.
After the Congress of Vienna in 1815 which marked the end of a long period of wars and after the upheavals of the Napoleonic era, a period of tranquility came about in which people preferred a simpler way of life than the one conducted until then.

It was at that time and for this reason that the first Biedermeier decorations were born, which women created to make their home more welcoming with compositions to hang on the walls, decorate hats and bags and to give birthdays, Christmas, Easter, marriages and other occasions, because for their importance and preciousness they were considered a wish for prosperity, wealth and fortune.

The most used materials were tinsel (spiral gold or silver thread), pearls, spices, berries of various kinds and silk flowers.

In short, what it consists of: cinnamon, cloves, aniseed, coffee, seeds, pine cones, berries, colored ribbons, lace, tinsel, flowers, pearls, beads, compounds with taste and ability to pleasantly smell and cheer with delicate colors home, make elegant favors, Christmas decorations, place cards, home decor items.

TSUMAMI KANZASHI
The Tsumami Kanzashi is an ancient Japanese technique with which the ornaments were made - known as kanzashi - of the traditional hairstyles of Japanese women.
They were introduced when the traditional hairstyle, taregami, which provided for loose and long hair, was adopted and hairstyles were adopted that were based on the harvested hair.
They became popular during the Edo period (1603-1868), during which the artisans began to produce more and more refined and elegant types made with the most varied materials such as gold, silver, jade, turtle shells and silk.
Especially for brides, those who wear the kimono, such as geisha, tayu and yujo, or those who participate in tea ceremonies and practice ikebana.
Recently there has been a rediscovery of the kanzashi among the young Japanese women who wear them even with the suit.
Particularly known are those in the shape of a flower made with silk, satin or other types of fabrics that give the creation an effect of lightness and elegance and allow a very varied use.
Here, the ancient decorative technique of the rising sun, through original reinterpretations and adaptations, allows you to create with a little 'imagination decorations for objects, clothes and accessories and even refined jewelry.


BEADING OF BEADS
The peyote technique of weaving beads takes its ancient origins from the American Indian people. It seems that the peyote technique was used by Indian artisans to produce ornamental decorations, such as bags, bracelets, necklaces, various jewels, pipe covers and other objects that were mainly used as ornaments for the traditional peyote ceremony

This artisan technique known simply as "peyote" or "peyote point" is a technique of weaving beads by hand, with needle and thread, without the help of the frame or other machinery. The beads exist in various sizes, made like cylindrical tubes, all perfectly equal in a wide range of colors. They can also be used together with Conteria or Rocailles pearls, the latter of round shape, also of various sizes and colors.

The processing of the beads with the peyote technique requires a knowledge of Swarovski weaves and familiarity with the weaving of beads in general. The peyote point lends itself to infinite combinations, both with other techniques (herringbone, scale, etc.) and with various materials such as Swarovski, semi-precious stones (Cabochons), objects of various kinds and shapes. Furthermore, you learn to merge, combine and mix materials, colors and techniques creating jewels that are modern but have an antique, ethnic and mysterious look.

The most important accessories, in addition to the beads and the various materials (pearls or stones), are: long and flexible needles, scissors, flat-tipped pliers, round-tipped pliers, clippers and of course the nylon thread.

If used with precision and diligence it can produce jewels of rare beauty bracelets, necklaces, earrings and other objects always original and highly appreciated.


CROSS STITCH
Cross stitch is an embroidery technique carried out on textured fabrics of various types. It is used to create bags for ceremonies, household linen, layette accessories, curtains, tablecloths, paintings and as an ornament on personal or furnishing accessories. Cross-stitch embroidery is very old, it seems to have been used by primitive men to sew animal skins for cover. However, the real history of cross stitch began in the Middle Ages, influenced by the rich Persian embroidery. In the period between 900 and 1200 in Europe, cross-stitch embroidery was carried out by the ladies of a castle who copied designs from the oriental ones by embroidering on linen cloth using silk or wool threads. In the Renaissance, cross-stitching was one of the bases of female education. Girls and young women mainly embroidered letters, numbers and religious symbols that were widely used to decorate sleeves, hems of dresses and sacred ornaments. Between 1500 and 1700 came the first printed patterns with floral, animal and landscape motifs. It was in the 1800s that cross-stitching became more sought-after, as brides' trousseaus began to be made. In 1900, due to the struggles for women's emancipation, embroidery was rejected by women who considered it frustrating, but fortunately, in the 1980s, this beautiful embroidery technique was re-evaluated and practised as a pastime with the creation of various and multicoloured designs.

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About ArteInCasaMia

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Introducing myself

I have always had a passion for drawing and, driven by the desire to attend art school. Over time, my ambition became to open a craft shop, a dream that I didn't think would ever come true as I have disability problems. However, life always surprises you and thanks to the advent of e-commerce, I was able to open my own website, arteincasamia.it. The web has given me the joy of dedicating myself to my passions, giving me the opportunity to express my creativity. For several years I have been active on the web, on social networks and, through my ideas, I actively participate in the fantastic world of handmade. I love Christmas, decorating the tree, making the nativity scene, watching a movie in front of the fireplace with the lights of the tree and candles in the background, in fact my favorite job is to create Christmas decorations.
Bead weaving, Biedermeier, Tsumami Kanzashi are just some of the techniques in which I have specialized and with which I make my creations, ranging from costume jewelery to decorative objects and accessories to make your look and that of your home more delicious.

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