As you probably know, I’m a huge fan of crochet art. I love seeing the unique and original things that people can do with crochet, putting it together in ways that the rest of us haven’t thought of. If you’re also a fan then you might like today’s round up 25 new examples of inspiring, interesting crochet art.
Lacemakers and crocheters in Northern England contributed to Lace Gone Wild, an outdoor art exhibit at the Wallington Estate on display in May.
Magda de Lange of Pigtails shared some stunning photos and terrific information of artist Wael Shawky’s glass-blown crusaders dressed in period piece costumes including crochet
I’m in love with this Teatime Crochet Wall Art by Lazy Hobbyhopper
News article about #100womenproject: “Reader asked for 100 vines but has received more than 400 from 15 countries. “I’m insanely overwhelmed by the openness of the women who shared their art and their stories”. Thanks to any of my readers and Instagram followers who joined me in contributing wisteria vines to this project! (photo above were few of the ones I sent in)
@crochetkween did a terrific crochet interview with Turkish crafting mother/ daughter team Sebahat and Aysegul from Irregular Expressions
Beautiful new sculpture crochet work from Nathalie Doolaard
Crochet wire tree leaves from Butterfly Rainforest WIP by StudioDeanna
Mixed media art doll with new crochet flower brooch by Hello Hart!
Mixed media crochet art doll by Greedy for Colour
“Tina Fox has created Dolly, an immense, 3m-tall light-up doll made entirely from crochet, for Vivid Sydney.” She calls it crochet on an architectural scale and would eventually like to crochet an entire building.
Kimmy Schmidt amigurumi doll with light up shoes by Allison Hoffman via @knithacker
Akua shares: “I installed my first mega flower, made out of polypropylene rope. I heard the kids squeal and saw them pause, look and talk about it. I feel joy.”
Smera, a Bengaluru-based fibre-artist, says: “A lot of women know how to crochet or knit. But all of them do it within the constraints of their home. Yarn bombing turns these housewives or other women, and even men, into street artists.”