WEAVE


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
WEAVEWomen Escaping A Violent Environment
WEAVEWashington Environmental Alliance for Voter Education (Seattle, WA)
References in periodicals archive ?
After washing, it is better to let the weave dry on its own, outside the hot breeze of a blow dryer.
Burbur, the thick looped weave often used for towels and bathrobes, is usually cream in color, with a red or indigo border.
Through the Hibla gallery and lecture series, weaving communities are able to share their craft to the public, like the T'bolis of Lake Sebu, South Cotabato who weave the t'nalak inspired by their dreams; the Panay Bukidnons from Calinog, Iloilo who employ intricate handiwork and a unique dyeing system in the creation of their traditional wear; the weavers of Lab Tie Dye Weavers Association from Banaue, Ifugao who continues to make textiles using the traditional ikat weaving technique; and the Bagtason Loomweavers Association in Bugasong, Antique which has reinvigorated the tradition of weaving the patadyong in the province, among many others.
In her sculpture Plane Weave, Alyson Shotz interlaces aluminum in the most basic woven configuration, plain weave, and stabilizes these elements with rings.
Textile knowledge is curated and presented in an open access Weave Guide and Textile Dictionary at the Textile Resource Center (www.
Visitors to the website will be able to read reviews from previous and current Honey Bee Express Weave Salon customers as well as submit a contact form to reach out to the business directly.
Here, almost every resident knows how to weave like it's a religion for them.
The balanced plain weave glass/epoxy material data come from Lomov.
Critique: Profusely illustrated and thoroughly 'user friendly', the projects comprising "Hex Weave & Mad Weave: An Introduction to Triaxial Weaving" are superbly presented making this a perfect course of introductory instruction with respect to triaxial weaving.
As her identity diagram shows, for Watan, weaving was an important symbol to represent women's gender identity (Figure 3): "Unless you are able to weave, to sew and to do anything, you can not get married.
I for one definitely don't wear a weave to hide my "ugly hair" as the author of the article might put it.
Weave or no weave, what is it telling future generations about identity?