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Raphia And Reed Weaving | by Elizabeth Sanborn Knapp



Including also cardboard and paper construction. A practical course for primary and elementary schools

TitleRaphia And Reed Weaving
AuthorElizabeth Sanborn Knapp
PublisherMilton Bradley Company
Year1901
Copyright1901, Milton Bradley Company
AmazonRaphia and Reed Weaving

"Head you may think; heart, you may feel: But hand, you shall work always.'*

Thirteenth Thousand

Raphia And Reed Weaving 1
-Preface
The object of this book is to give to class teachers a complete series of models arranged in graded sequence, and extending from the Kindergarten to the grammar grade. Though well aware that no boo...
-Introduction
In order to secure exactness in construction in cardboard or wood the pupil must be taught to read and intelligently use the ruler, and in the foregoing series of lessons two periods per week are devo...
-Construction In Paper. Series I. Elementary First Grade
Time twenty minutes bi-weekly. The following models are based on the folded square, and constructed from a stiff quality of fiber, manila, or hercules cover paper, the latter being most expensive. ...
-Free Weaving. Series I. Elementary First Year
Material required for entire course of twelve models, five sheets of 48-pound laid antique book-cover paper (of contrasting colors) cut into strips one inch wide. Model I. Ground Form Or Foundation...
-Construction In Paper. Series II. Advanced First Grade
Model XII. - Pincushion Material. - Two strips of fawn. Five strips of scarlet. Using scarlet for weavers, make a strip ten inches long. Shape as for circular box and fit double bottom of cardbo...
-Construction By Measurement. Advanced First
Second School Year. After having worked out many lessons in paper construction by folding, the pupil is led to pattern-making with the use of the ruler, and here the lap is introduced. As yet, howe...
-Free Weaving. Series II Advanced First Grade. Second School Year
Having previously worked out Series I., the pupils have acquired a deftness of hand which will enable them to take up these more difficult models. Pupils, to whom the work is new, often enter at the b...
-Construction In Cardboard. Second Year
Third School Year. The following models may be constructed in cardboard, oak tag, or Essex bristol. The latter comes in a variety of artistic and pleasing colors, and the light weight is quite as i...
-Construction In Cardboard. Second Year. Part 2
Model III. Coin Bag Material. - Oak tag; size, 7 in. x 7 in. Place the paper with its short edges parallel with the front edge of the desk. From the upper and lower left corners measure to the r...
-Construction In Cardboard. Second Year. Part 3
Model VII.- Photograph Holder Material. - Bristol board; size, 11 in. x 10 in. Lay the paper with its long edges parallel with the edge of the desk. From the upper and lower left corners, measure t...
-Construction In Cardboard. Second Year. Part 4
Model II. Small Circular Mat Materials. - Eight strands round reed (No. 2), seven inches long, and one strand four inches long, for foundations; one long strand (No. 2 reed) for weaving. C...
-Construction In Cardboard. Second Year. Part 5
Model IV. - Small Basket Materials. - Round reed, Nos. 2 and 3; three long strands No. 2 reed for weavers; eight pieces fourteen, and one piece eight inches long (No. 3 reed), for foundation. ...
-Construction In Cardboard. Third Year. Fourth School Year
Model I. - Bill Holder Material. - Essex bristol; size, 12 in. x 9 in. Place the paper with its long edges parallel with the edge of the desk. Lay off the vertical lines, forming the spaces, one...
-Construction In Cardboard. Third Year. Fourth School Year. Part 2
Model VII. - Hat Box Material. - Manilla paper; size, 6 in. x 6 in. Laying the rulers along the edge of the paper, place dots at every one and one-half inch space. See Fig. 7. From these dots dr...
-Construction In Cardboard. Third Year. Fourth School Year. Part 3
Model XI. - Tabourette III Model X. Tabourette II. Material. - Essex bristol; size, 10 in. x 8 in. From the upper corners measure down one-half inch and draw a line across. From this li...
-Course In Raphia
This course may be introduced into the fourth school year, but should not be given to the pupils until the muscles of the hand are strong enough to permit the use of a large darning needle for sewing....
-Course In Raphia. Continued
Model IX. - Sewing Case For this model two pockets are made, one with the bottom one and one-half inches wide, six inches long and sides four inches deep ; the other one enough larger to admit of i...
-Raphia With Slats, Wire, Etc
Materials used. - Pith, raphia, slats, wire, long wire hairpins, and brass rings of various sizes. Tools, one pair of flat pliers, one pair of wire cutters, and a quantity of coarse darning needles. ...
-Raphia With Slats, Wire, Etc. Part 2
Model VI. - Cover For A Drinking Glass Having chosen a glass of suitable size and shape, use pith one-quarter inch wide for the foundation rays, and cut the pieces long enough to pass around the gl...
-Raphia With Slats, Wire, Etc. Part 3
Cuff And Collar Box Material. - Pith, one-quarter inch wide, and raphia. Dampen the pith, and form a circle five inches in diameter, from one end. The pith is now wound in a spiral, to form the sid...
-Raphia With Slats, Wire, Etc. Part 4
Match Holder Materials. - Raphia, wire brads (3 in., No. 14), small can of red carriage paint, wood (pine or whitewood), 3 in. x 3 in. and 1/2 in. thick, ruler and compass. Find the center of the...









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