A report on Quilting and Sewing needle

Quilter in Bazaar of Nishapur, Iran
A sewing needle
Women of Gee's Bend, Alabama quilting, 2005
Needles used for hand sewing
Quilted skirt (silk, wool and cotton – 1770–1790), Jacoba de Jonge-collection MoMu, Antwerp / Photo by Hugo Maertens, Bruges.
Thread through the eye of a No.5 sharp needle
This early American wholecloth quilt was made in the Colonial period, c. 1760–1800. The blue resist fabric includes bold, fanciful botanical motifs. Collection of Bill Volckening.
<Center> Magdalenian, Gourdan-Polignan France - Muséum of Toulouse
Star of Bethlehem Quilt, 1940 from the Brooklyn Museum
Bone sewing needle, Early Neolithic period, Xinglongwa Culture
Native American Baby in cradle board with baby star quilt
Tibetan needle-case
East Bengal (Modern Bangladesh), 19th century
Metal container for pins from the second half of the 20th century. From the Museo del Objeto del Objeto collection
Child's futon sleeping mat (boro shikimono), late 1800s Japan. The stitches are decorative, but also functional; they hold the pieced cotton rags together
A decorative use of quilting: a stool upholstered with quilted and embroidered fabric from India.
Longarm quilting machine

Quilting is the term given to the process of joining a minimum of three layers of fabric together either through stitching manually using a needle and thread, or mechanically with a sewing machine or specialised longarm quilting system.

- Quilting

Betweens or quilting: These needles are shorter than sharps, with a small rounded eye and are used for making fine stitches on heavy fabrics such as in tailoring, quilt making and other detailed handwork; note that some manufacturers also distinguish between quilting needles and quilting between needles, the latter being slightly shorter and narrower than the former.

- Sewing needle
Quilter in Bazaar of Nishapur, Iran

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