Laurel Horton (Lincoln, NE: American Quilt Study Group, 2010), 161-204.
Laurel Horton (San Francisco, CA: American Quilt Study Group, 1992), 109-126.
But the traditional resistance to the Quilt seemed to have weakened in 1991 when the American Quilt Study Group
published an essay on The Names Project in their annual volume of quilt research, Uncoverings 1991, and gave the Quilt high visibility by decorating the cover of that volume with a photograph of a panel made to commemorate an AQSG member who had died of AIDS.
Laurel Horton (Lincoln, NE: American Quilt Study Group, 2008), 111; Karl Ann Marling, George Washington Slept Here: Colonial Revivals and American Culture, 1876-1986 (Cambridge, MA.
Virginia Gunn (Lincoln, NE: American Quilt Study Group, 2002), 147.
Once again, in this volume of Uncoverings, the American Quilt Study Group
presents important research representing a wide variety and history of quilts--quilts made under circumstances of wealth and of poverty, across the country, and across the Atlantic.
The authors published in this volume presented their papers at the annual seminar of the American Quilt Study Group
in Lincoln, Nebraska, in 2012.
1) For a more complete assessment of the social and cultural forces that contributed to the emergence of art quilts, see Gayle Pritchard, Uncommon Threads: Ohio's Art Quilt Revolution (Athens, Ohio: Ohio University Press, 2006); Sandra Sider, Pioneering Quilt Artists, 1960-1980: A New Direction in American Art (CreateSpace, 2010); Jane Przybysz, "Bay Area Beginnings: The American Quilt Study Group
and the Twentieth-Century California Fiber Art Movement," Uncoverings 2010, ed.
13) Jan Masenthin, Topeka, Kansas, interviewed by author, October 16, 2010, at American Quilt Study Group
symposium, Bloomington, Minnesota.
Sally Garoutte and Laurel Horton (San Francisco, CA: American Quilt Study Group, 1989), 166.
Sally Garoutte (Mill Valley, CA: American Quilt Study Group, 1985), 41-49.