Chinese bookbinding techniques have a history of over a thousand years. In Japan, Chinese stitch binding was widely adopted and gradually evolved into a common type of Japanese bookbinding technique – Japanese stab binding.
In this workshop, local paper artist Because Yeung will introduce participants to the transformation of stitch binding and traditional paper-cutting, as well as guiding participants to create their own note book with needles and threads. Decorated with a traditional and exquisite cover inspired by Chinese paper-cutting, complete with calendars and note sheet, participants will take home a stylish and practical schedule book.
19 October 2019 (Saturday)
3:30pm – 5:30pm
Studio 8, 2/F, Xiqu Centre
HK$380 per participant; HK$700 per pair (tools and materials included)
Each registered participant will receive one set of materials. The schedule book contains 40 inner pages in total, including yearly calendar, monthly calendar and note sheet with a dimension of 6”x8”.
Suitable for participants aged 9 and above; registered participants aged under 18 or below should be accompanied by an adult (access of companion is complimentary). Please register online in advance.
Ms Li (852) 2200 0506, email@example.com
Hong Kong sign language interpretation is available upon request with at least 14 days’ advance notice.
Adverse Weather Arrangements:
If a black rainstorm warning or a typhoon signal no. 8 or above is in force three hours before the start of the event, the event will be cancelled.
Yeung Wai, Because, is a Hong Kong based paper artist. Yeung Wai received her Bachelor in Applied and Media Arts from The Hong Kong Polytechnic University in 2013, before working at a design house as a graphic designer until 2015. After that, she travelled to Taiwan and Singapore to learn traditional paper-making and bookbinding. She also learned bookbinding with Japanese and British bookbinders, and studied book restoration in 2016. Yeung established her own brand “somoodstudio”, producing handmade paper, handmade books and organises different kinds of workshops regularly to promote the culture of paper.