But the Bauhaus:

BTB is an occasional and ongoing series of interviews and conversations between artists and designers whose work offers reasons to make work, despite and because of the complex world we live in. It aims to highlight anomalous practices and individuals, and somewhat optimistically, is envisioned as a tool to forge new ways of relating to the material and social world we inhabit. 

All conversations are available in both English and Spanish. 

The Genuine Unauthorized Clothing Clone Institute:

The Genuine Unauthorized Clothing Clone institute is a project born out of desire and alienation. The project’s garments, free downloadable patterns and instructional videos are a visual primer into copyright and intellectual property law and illustrate systems of exclusion and hegemony.

The project has been profiled in The New York Times and exhibited at the Newport Art Museum among others.

A Very Fancy Bathrobe: TWM x AGL     

Fancy Bathrobe is a joint project between The Weaving Mill co-founder Emily Winter and Abigail Glaum-Lathbury. The design features specially engineered and woven panels created by The Weaving Mill that perfectly align to the garment pattern specifications developed by Abigail.
The project spanned two cities (and countries), Chicago and Mexico City, multiple testing rounds and one very fancy photoshoot with photographer Paola Toledo.

A warm thank you to our models: Arturo Cortes, Esha Nagpal, Chakceel Rah Blancas, Omar Trejo, Emily Winter, and Jaco the dog.
Arts Research Collective:

In 2019 I joined the Arts Research Collective as a co-organizer and faculty member alongside Maura Brewer, Cameron Crawford, and Aliza Shvarts. In the summer of 2020 we transitioned the planned in-person summer intensive into an online course that combined radical pattern making and sewing tutorials with critical theory readings. 

We offered two courses in this vein, the first in collaboration with the Rational Dress Society, while the second taught the foundations of pattern making and draping. The courses, which we called radical vocational training, reached over 350 students from around the world.