Approximate Dimensions: 111 ¼" x 98"
Quilting: Excellent to Superior quality with an average of 7-8 stitches per inch
Fiber Content: All fabrics in top and backing are 100% Cotton. Batting inside is 100% polyester fiberfill.
Additional photo descriptions:
- Close-up view of Bali Double Wedding Star design and fabrics used
- Quilting detail: hearts are quilted in between the rings. Each heart has a small loop on the end and three teardrop-shaped loops inside the heart at the top. We don't know if this is evocative of the Trinity or if it's just a pretty embellishment! Please note: the dark spots on the background are NOT stains. They are part of the scroll design of the hand-crafted batik fabric.
- First close-up of quilting reveals an excellent to superior average of 7-8 stitches per inch
- 2nd close-up of quilting reveals an excellent to superior average of 7-8 stitches per inch
- 3rd close-up of quilting reveals superior 8 stitches per inch
- Most often Double Wedding Ring quilts have scalloped edges. Not so with this quilt; it is squared up at the ends (will be shown in next photo). Note the end row of rings and the Flying Geese (blue triangles) sash.
- Border has vertical straight lines quilted and is bound in solid navy. There is no wide border at the top edge. The quilt is bound in close proximity to the Flying Geese sash. (not shown, but we can easily furnish you with a photo upon request)
- Back is solid off-white and shows remarkable piecing and quilting detail
about batik fabrics
Batiks have been with us for over 2,000 years. They are believed to have migrated from the Asian continent to the Malay Archipelago. That region has made them the most famous, particularly the islands forming Indonesia, although batik is also found in Polynesia, India, the Middle East, and parts of Africa. Wax is applied to the area of the fabric that the artisan does not want to dye. After the first dye is applied, the artisan boils the fabric to rid it of the wax. Then the process is repeated again with a new design and color. The use of batiks in quilting is relatively new to the Amish, but they have been long used in Hawaiian and other quilting.