Category : Bookbinding

I’m teaching at FOBA next year!

I am thrilled to announce that I will be teaching a class at the 2019 Focus on Book Arts conference! Now that they’ve posted sneak peeks on their website and I see myself there (!!!), I finally feel comfortable giving the scoop.

Here’s the announcement (I just had to take a screenshot):

Focus on Book Arts conference workshop sneak peek

This will be my second time teaching at FOBA. The idea for this workshop actually came out of a discussion that happened in my 2017 workshop.

Here are the details:

Find Closure

Need that finishing touch for your journal? I’ve got you covered!

 

Consider this workshop the equivalent of a Closure Dressy Bessy. First you’ll complete a set of two soft cover, leather books each with a different variation of the long stitch binding. Then comes the fun part – you’ll experiment with a variety of ways to secure those books. You’ll explore ways to use buttons, leather straps, sticks, and metal hardware to create up to 5 closures per book (as time allows).

 

Bring your own embellishments (buttons, ribbons, etc.) that you’d like to use for closures – there will be time for discussion and problem-solving as a group.

 

You’ll leave this workshop with two books measuring 9.5″ x 6.5″, along with a detailed handout and resource list for all materials used.

Here are pictures of the finished books (colors will vary in the workshop kits):

Handmade leather journals with multiple closures - closed

Handmade leather long stitch journals - spine viewHandmade leather journals with multiple closures - open

Registration for the conference will open in March 2019. Keep your eyes glued on the FOBA website for more details as they become available.

I hope to see you there!

The Art of the Fold: Instagram Post Round-up

I hope you’ve enjoyed my journey through The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. It is a fantastic resource and compendium of Hedi Kyle‘s life’s work. The book is a must-have for anyone who loves paper and the magic you can do with it.

Below you’ll find a round up of all of my Instagram posts detailing my work on each structure in the book.

Folded paper accordion booksThe Accordion

1. Folding an Accordion 2-4-8
2. Folding an Accordion 3-6-12
3. Folding an Accordion with Extensions
4. Simple Accordion
5. Pocket Accordion with Separate Cover
6. Pocket Accordion Variation – Full Sheet
7. Pocket Accordion with Integrated Cover
8. Pop-Up Accordion
9. Flag Book
10. Two-Sided Flag Book
11. Interlocking Loops


Folded paper books and boxesBlizzards

12. Blizzard Book
13. Wheel of Fortune
14. Blizzard Box
15. Crown Book
16. Crown Greeting Card
17. Blizzard Pocket

 

 


Folded paper books One-Sheet Books

18. Franklin Fold
19. Triangular Book
20. Four-Way Map Fold
21. Fishbone Fold
22. Tree Fold
23. Diagonal Pocket (here and here)
24. Booklet Fold Variations
25. Booklet Fold Star Pop-Up

 


Folded paper booksAlbums

26. Panorama Book
27. Spider Book
28. Piano Hinge
29. Piano Hinge Accordion

 

 

 


Folded paper enclosuresEnclosures

30. Button Pouch
31. Sling Fold
32. Telescoping Ziggurat
33. Star Box
34. School-Book Wrapper / with Pleat
35. Slip Cases with Partial and Full Sides
36. Self-Closing Wrapper

 


Oh, and have I mentioned that you should totally get the book? Get.the.book.

The Art of the Fold: Enclosures

Sadly, this post is my last in the series detailing my journey through Hedi Kyle and Ulla Warchol‘s new book, The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. Today I’m highlighting the structures in the last chapter, Enclosures

If you’re new to my blog, then you should know that I’ve been posting my structure of the day on Instagram, so be sure to follow me there. You can click on the name of each structure below and you’ll be taken to its related post over there.

Time to get wrapped up in enclosures!

30. Button Pouch
This structure isn’t just restricted to housing buttons – you can use it for any thin, three-dimensional object. 
The first time I made it, I wasn’t successful at getting the holes to line up with the buttons on the insert card. I think a better approach might be to start by placing your objects on the pouch panel where the holes are cut and trace around them. After that, cut out the holes and use that panel as a template for placing the buttons on the insert. It seems easier to redo the insert than to recreate the whole pouch.

Button Pouch - folded paper enclosure

Button Pouch - folded paper enclosure

31. Sling Fold
This structure is so clever – it can open like a traditional book or with a gentle pull it can be opened up to raise arches, revealing new surfaces beneath them. Hedi recommends using Elephant Hide paper for this project and YES YES YES. This structure requires you to repeatedly thread and coax paper through slits, so you need something that can handle the abuse.

Sling Fold - folded paper book

Sling Fold - folded paper book

32. Telescoping Ziggurat
Yeah, I had to look up what a ziggurat is. Many thanks to Wikipedia: “A ziggurat is a type of massive stone structure built in ancient Mesopotamia. It has the form of a terraced compound of successively receding stories or levels.” This structure has lots of folds but the process for making it isn’t difficult. You work on two different strips of paper and attach them together at the end. You could easily keep going and make a super ginormous one.

Telescoping Ziggurat - folded paper book

33. Star Box
This one is like a tool roll up, but made out of paper. The box consists of four triangular compartments that come together to form a square when looked at from the side. The math geek in me needs to point out that this means that the compartments are all right triangles. I wish I could talk about math more in my daily life.

Star Box - folded paper enclosure

34. School-Book Wrapper / with Pleat
This project gives you two structures in one. The School-Book Wrapper is similar to the book covers you made with paper grocery bags when you were in school. It’s a quick way to give some extra protection to a book. I made one for my Blizzard Book. I ran into a problem with the instructions – on step 6, you’re told to fold the covers to line up with the spine folds. If you do that, the covers don’t fit properly (not wide enough). When you cut your starting sheet of paper, add in 1 spine thickness to the 4x width measurement – this will get your covers to fit correctly (confirmed by Ulla).

School-Book Wrapper - folded paper book enclosure

The School-Book Wrapper with Pleat is a variation of the first structure with an added pocket to tuck in a wraparound cover flap. I used my Fishbone Fold for the text block (this is a suggestion of Hedi’s in the book). I added pieces of cover weight paper to the rear “bones” to stiffen them up – this made it easier to insert them into the wrapper.

School-Book Wrapper with Pleat - folded paper book enclosure

35. Slip Cases with Partial and Full Sides
This one is another twofer – you can enclose your book in the partial-sided slipcase and then enclose the whole shebang in the full-sided version.

Hedi recommends using a soft textured paper for this project and I think that’s a good call. I used reversible Unryu which starts out a bit crunchy, but softens as you work with it. First I made a partial slipcase for my Crown Book. Once the partial slipcase was completed, I had to tease out its sides a bit until they fully covered the sides of the book. 

Slip Cases with Partial Sides - folded paper book enclosure

I made both partial and full-sided slipcases for my Blizzard Book. The three components all fit together quite nicely.

Slip Cases with Partial and Full Sides - folded paper book enclosures

36. Self-Closing Wrapper
This project is a nice way to end the book – it wasn’t very complicated and it felt like I got to make something that would give my Flag Book a hug. The structure has an integrated flap that tucks into a subtle pocket, making for a tidy and secure wrapper.

Self-Closing Wrapper - folded paper book enclosure

Self-Closing Wrapper - folded paper book enclosure

Many thanks to all of you who joined me on my folding adventures! I hope you find the book as enjoyable and informative as I do. And if you’ve been on the fence about getting a copy, get off the fence!

This thing is pure gold. C’mon, it’s HEDI KYLE.

The Art of the Fold: Albums

This post is the sixth in a series detailing my adventures working through Hedi Kyle and Ulla Warchol‘s new book, The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. Today’s post focuses on the structures in chapter four, Albums. Only one more chapter after this!

If you’re new to my blog, then you should know that I’ve been posting my structure of the day on Instagram, so be sure to follow me there. You can click on the name of each structure below and you’ll be taken to its related post over there. No pressure though – as you can see by this post, I’m also writing roundups on my blog on a biweekly-ish basis.

Let’s jump into the albums!

26. Panorama Book
The first time I made this structure was in a workshop with Julie Chen at the Garage Annex School – she called it the Panel Book. Whatever you call it, this thing is bananas (in a good way). Not including the covers, this book is made from one sheet of paper. Through folding and cutting the accordion, you create hinges that allow panels to pivot. Use Elephant Hide paper (not actually made from elephants) for the accordion if you can get it – it’s durable and folds beautifully.

Panorama Book - folded paper book

27. Spider Book
I had wanted to learn how to make this structure after I saw a photo of it several years ago, but was unable to find directions. When I saw that the book was one of the included projects, I went NUTS. I am thrilled to have finally gotten it under my belt (totally worth the wait). Hedi recommends using key stock or other pre-made templates for scoring the pages. I decided to give my scoring board a try and it worked well.

Spider Book - folded paper book

28. Piano Hinge
One of the cool things about this structure is that it doesn’t require any adhesive – the magic is all in the hinge loops. If you like, you can laminate the cover papers together to help stabilize things. My construction is a bit wonky, so I think I’m going to go that route at some point. It’s definitely worth making models and testing out different papers with this structure – don’t commit to using something special in your stash until you know it will work.

Piano Hinge Book - folded paper book

29. Piano Hinge Accordion
I had never encountered this structure before now and I am so in love with it! It uses just one rod to facilitate its opening and closing. The pages are doubled up sheets of paper and mylar, creating pockets for content. I chose to add pieces from my collection of paper triangles. Doesn’t everyone save all of those little triangles that are created when you miter paper for gluing to bookboard?

Piano Hinge Accordion - folded paper book

I hope you enjoyed the Albums chapter of The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. The album is not dead!

Last stop, Enclosures!

The Art of the Fold: One-Sheet Books, part 2

Today marks the fifth entry in my series of posts detailing my adventures working through Hedi Kyle and Ulla Warchol‘s new book, The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. This post focuses on the remaining structures in chapter three, One-Sheet Books.

If you’re new to my blog, then you should know that I’ve been posting my structure of the day on Instagram, so be sure to follow me there. You can click on the name of each structure below and you’ll be taken to its related post over there. No pressure though – as you can see by this post, I’m also writing roundups on my blog on a biweekly-ish basis.

Holy sheet, here we go!

22. Tree Fold
This structure looks a lot like the Fishbone Fold, but with one big difference – the width of the pages changes instead of remaining the same. The movement of the book is similar – when you open it by pulling on the center tab, the sections pop open. I used Chiyogami this time around and it worked well.

Tree Fold - folded paper book

Tree Fold - folded paper book23. Diagonal Pocket (here and here)
The Diagonal Pocket is awesome because you can use it as a book cover. If you decide to make one for your Tree Fold book (as Hedi recommends), then note that the provided paper dimensions will result in a structure that doesn’t fit correctly. Thankfully, Hedi provides directions for creating a folder that will fit a text block in your choice of size. The paper size you’ll need to accommodate the Tree Fold book is 13″ high x 14″ wide with grain running short. It took approximately 12″ of thread to bind the book using a pamphlet stitch.

Diagonal Pocket - folded paper structure

Diagonal Pocket - folded paper structure

Diagonal Pocket - folded paper structure with Tree Fold bound in

24. Booklet Fold Variations
You get multiple structures for the price of one here! Using a four-section booklet as a starting point, you can create three additional books with simple modifications. As you can see, I used bug patterned papers for all four structures. Because bugs. The starting sheet size for each project is 11″ x 17″, although Hedi mentions that 8.5″ x 11″ is also an option. The name for each structure can be found below each image.

25. Booklet Fold Star Pop-Up
I’m going to say right off the bat that when Hedi recommends experimenting first, she’s not kidding! I think I made six models before I got this one right. After trying some different types of paper for this project, I definitely recommend going as lightweight as you can. The lighter the paper, the easier it is for the book to relax into the final star shape. 

Booklet Fold Star Pop-Up - folded paper book

I hope you enjoyed the second batch of structures in the One-Sheet Books chapter of The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures.

Next stop, Albums!

The Art of the Fold: One-Sheet Books, part 1

Welcome to the fourth entry in my series of posts detailing my adventures working through Hedi Kyle and Ulla Warchol‘s new book, The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. This post focuses on half of the structures included in chapter three, One-Sheet Books. By the way – these are not made from bed sheets, but from one sheet of paper (I’m guessing you knew that already).

One-sheet books are awesome for teaching kids in the classroom because they don’t require a lot of supplies. Complexity of the structures can vary, so be sure to tailor the project to your age group.

If you’re new to my blog, then you should know that I’ve been posting my structure of the day on Instagram, so be sure to follow me there. You can click on the name of each structure below and you’ll be taken to its related post over there. No pressure though – as you can see by this post, I’m also writing roundups on my blog on a biweekly-ish basis.

Holy sheet, here we go!

18. Franklin Fold
Not only is this structure made from one sheet of paper, but both the pages and the cover are integrated/attached. I used a double-sided sheet of paper to add interest to my model. Hedi chose dimensions for the starting sheet of paper that were approximately in proportion to those of the golden rectangle. Hedi writes that the structure was inspired by a series of drawings in Benjamin Franklin’s On the Art of Swimming

Franklin Fold - folded paper book

19. Triangular Book
Oh, how I love this structure. The book is made from a square piece of paper, which makes it super easy to scale. The cover isn’t integrated like with the Franklin Fold. First the cover piece is cut out of the center and then the remaining paper is folded into a triangular accordion. Slits are cut inside the cover and the first and last pages of the text block are woven through them to complete the book.

Triangular Book - folded paper book20. Four-Way Map Fold
I think I’d enjoy navigating during road trips a lot more if maps were actually folded like this – it’s a very satisfying structure to open and close. This structure is reminiscent of the Turkish Map Fold, the main difference being that the map is divided into four sections that can be opened independently of one another. The folding process for this one is a bit of a thinker. There’s a whole lotta triangle folding and inside reversing going on.

Four-Way Map Fold - folded paper book21. Fishbone Fold
When you open this book by pulling on the center tab, you get a satisfying sensation as the sections pop open. The structure requires text weight paper and I recommend using one on the softer and lighter side – it moves much more fluidly if your paper isn’t stiff.

Fishbone Fold - folded paper book

Fishbone Fold - folded paper book

I hope you’ve enjoyed the first four structures in the One-Sheet Books chapter of The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures.

There are four more structures in this chapter, so the next post will involve changing the sheets. Yeah, I know that was bad.

The Art of the Fold: Blizzards

Welcome to the third entry in my series of posts detailing my adventures working through Hedi Kyle and Ulla Warchol‘s new book, The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. In this post, we’ll look at the structures included in chapter two, Blizzards. This chapter is full of structures I made when I attended Hedi’s workshop at North Country Studio Workshops this past January.

If you’re new to my blog, then you should know that I’ve been posting my structure of the day on Instagram, so be sure to follow me there. You can click on the name of each structure below and you’ll be taken to its related post over there. No pressure though – as you can see by this post, I’m also writing roundups on my blog on a biweekly-ish basis.

Here come the blizzards!

12. Blizzard Book
It all started with this structure. Like the Flag Book, this is one of Hedi’s better known structures. She invented it while stuck at home during a blizzard, hence the name. This book is great because its folded flaps secure the pages with no need for adhesive or stitching. This project results in a book that can hold business cards (2″ x 3.5″).

Blizzard Book - folded paper

13. Wheel of Fortune
I made this book with an intense orange Echizen washi that I picked up in Japan a couple of years ago. I love it sooooo much and I think it really suits this structure. The instructions give you the option of making it with one or two strips of paper – with two, you join them end to end to get a poofier wheel. And just like the Blizzard Book, you can add pages to the pockets. If you wanted to have larger pages, you’d have to scale up the size of your starting sheet(s).Wheel of Fortune folded paper structure

14. Blizzard Box
It’s mind-blowing that by modifying the Blizzard Book you can create a three section box. Hedi has an amazing brain. A tip – it’s easier to hide any structural flaws when using a paper with a busy pattern. Oh, and about patterns – definitely a consideration with the Blizzard Box. Whether the print is double-sided or not, pay attention where you want the pattern(s) to end up. If you don’t get it right the first time, it’s easy enough to (carefully) unfold the box and reverse everything. Blizzard Box folded paper structure

15. Crown Book
If the Blizzard Book were stretched out on a rack, you’d end up with the Crown Book. In this project, you create the accordion spine first, then add the pages. The folding of the accordion includes creating an integrated cover, which is awesome. In the book, you’re presented with two options for attaching pages to the book – one uses separate folios and the other uses one long accordion.

Crown Book

16. Crown Greeting Card
This structure is created just like the Crown Book – the covers of the card are essentially the covers of the book. The main difference between the two is that you only use four accordion sections for the card instead of a full 16. Be thoughtful about the paper you use for the folio. If it’s too thick or folded against the grain, the paper could crack at the spine when folded and that’s just not good.

Crown Greeting Card

17. Blizzard Pocket
When you fold this structure, you skew your folds a bit, which results in the creation of gussets – this allows for expansion and the cramming of things into spaces. For this project, you need a piece of paper that’s 11″ x 52″. This is very wide and there are few options for getting a piece that size other than cutting it off a roll. I have to tell you – I spent more time wrestling with the paper than I did actually making the structure. It really helps to use a weight when making this structure because the paper can get unruly while you fold.

Blizzard Pocket folded paper structure

Congratulations on surviving the blizzard of Blizzards

The next post will feature the wonderful world (at least half of it) of One-Sheet Books.

The Art of the Fold: The Accordion, part 2

Welcome to the second entry in my series of posts detailing my adventures working through Hedi Kyle and Ulla Warchol‘s new book, The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. This post includes the second batch of structures included in chapter one, The Accordion

If you’re new to my blog, then you should know that I’ve been posting my structure of the day on Instagram, so be sure to follow me there. You can click on the name of each structure below and you’ll be taken to its related post over there. No pressure though – as you can see by this post, I’m also writing roundups on my blog on a biweekly-ish basis.

Let’s get right to it and dive into the pool of accordions!

7. Pocket Accordion with Integrated Cover
This structure is made from just one sheet of paper and you end up with not only a cover, but also a spine. A double-sided paper works well with this structure because it adds interest to the cover with the variation. The process for making the cover is a bit hairy, but hang in there – it’s totally doable. I recommend trying it out on cheap paper first to make a model – save your nice paper for the second go around.

Pocket accordion book with integrated cover

8. Pop-Up Accordion
Oh, I love this structure so much. I think this was the first time I ever created a pop-up on an accordion. The process includes making a template for cutting, so don’t freak out over that part. Using an awl, you poke pilot holes through all 12 layers and then connect the dots with your X-Acto knife.

Pop-up accordion book

9. Flag Book
This structure is a classic and I imagine it’s the one that Hedi is most famous for. I’ve certainly made a few over the years. This project was the first one to require the making of hard covers – they’re needed to help support the weight of the paper held between them. If your book were small and the paper light enough, I’m sure you could use cover weight paper instead of bookboard for the covers.

Flag book

10. Two-Sided Flag Book
Ugh, I so messed up putting this together the first time around. Take your time and don’t rush with the assembly. If you don’t, you’ll end up swearing and ripping it apart – at least that’s how I responded. The project recommended recycled materials for the cover, so I went with file folders – they’re perfect. By the way, I’m now a big fan of using patterned paper for an accordion – there’s a lot of potential in that space for presenting content.

Two-Sided Flag Book

11. Interlocking Loops
This structure was totally new to me and I really like it. It’s a cousin to the Flag Book, although the flags are created from the same sheet of paper as the folded accordion and not attached to the accordion as a separate step. The layered loops offer multiple options for content placement.

Interlocking Loops accordion book

So there they are – the remaining five structures in the Accordion chapter of The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures.

Next up, Blizzards!

The Art of the Fold: The Accordion, part 1

Last week I mentioned that I was contacted by Laurence King Publishing, the folks putting out Hedi Kyle and Ulla Warchol‘s new book, The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. I was asked if I would help spread the word about the book – no brainer.

So, just like the story of Julie and Julia (but with books and not recipes), I’ve been working my way through Hedi’s book, one structure per day. My last book will be completed on October 2nd, the release date for Hedi’s book. 

I’ve been posting my structure of the day on Instagram, so be sure to follow me there. If you’re not into Instagram, no worries – I’m also writing roundup posts on my blog on a biweekly-ish basis. But just in case you’re curious about Instagram, click on the name of each structure below and you’ll be taken to its related post over there.

Here begins the first post in the series, focusing on half of the structures included in chapter one, The Accordion. For those of you who are new to accordion books, although these are cool, they are not the ones I’m talking about: No, no, and no.

The first three projects focus on teaching you the basics of folding accordions, so get your fingers warmed up!

1. Folding an Accordion 2-4-8
This one’s just like the name says – fold a strip of paper into two sections, fold those two in half (4 sections), and then fold those four in half (8 sections). If you want to go further, you can fold the eight sections in half to make a total of 16, as shown in the image below. Making a cover wasn’t part of the project, but I did it anyway.

2-4-8 Accordion Book

2. Folding an Accordion 3-6-12
This one’s is also like the name says – fold a strip of paper into three sections, fold those three in half (6 sections), and then fold those six in half (12 sections). Like the previous book, a cover wasn’t mandatory, but I added one.

3-6-12 Accordion Book

3. Folding an Accordion with Extensions
This project explains how you can create an accordion with two additional flaps at both ends. The flaps can be used to join accordions together or to attach covers.

Folded accordion with extensions

4. Simple Accordion
This is the first “real” project. This is when you get to make an accordion with five joined sections. Be sure to be oh-so-careful with your alignment – wonkiness can worsen with each additional accordion. Say that five times fast – “Additional accordion worsens wonkiness.”

Accordion book

5. Pocket Accordion with Separate Cover
This project has you adding the cover after creating the accordion. I super love the pockets. Unfortunately, I didn’t cut the cover tab long enough and it doesn’t want to stay in the cover slot. Bad closure!

Pocket accordion book with separate cover

6. Pocket Accordion Variation – Full Sheet
Here’s another book with super awesome pockets (unlike some women’s pants I know). You can also cram stuff into the inside cover pockets. Let the cramming begin!

Full sheet pocket accordion book

I hope you’ve enjoyed this preview of the first six structures in the Accordion chapter of The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures.

There are five more structures in this chapter, so stay tuned for my next post!

The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures

Book cover for "The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures" by Hedi Kyle and Ulla WarcholI am one lucky duck.

I was recently contacted by Laurence King Publishing, the folks putting out Hedi Kyle‘s new book, The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures. I was asked if I would help spread the word about the book – that was an easy decision. It’s not like it takes much for me to gush about Hedi.

Next thing I knew, I had an advance copy of the book (it’s not being released until October 2, 2018). I’m still flabbergasted that this happened. Many thanks to @atelier415 on Instagram for putting a bug in the ear of Laurence King!

Let me start out by saying that the book wasn’t just written by Hedi, but also by her daughter Ulla Warchol. When I took a workshop with Hedi at North Country Studio Workshops earlier this year, she told us that Ulla was indispensable in transforming her sketches into computerized images.

And.this.book. Check out the book wrap – it’s actually folded. What an awesome detail!

Close up of belly band on the book cover for Hedi Kyle and Ulla Warchol's book "The Art of the Fold: How to Make Innovative Books and Paper Structures".

This book is 36 projects of awesome. The different structures are grouped as follows (Hedi told us they were families):

  1. The Accordion
  2. Blizzards
  3. One-Sheet Books
  4. Albums
  5. Enclosures

You can see the full table of contents below:

So what to do with a book full of happy and a bunch of paper sitting around? Well, I’ve decided to go all Julie and Julia on this book, completing each project in the book one at a time. I’ll work on one structure a day until I finish the last one on October 2nd, the release date for Hedi’s book. 

I’ll post the structure of the day on Instagram, so be sure to follow me there. If you’re not into Instagram, don’t worry – I’ll also be writing blog posts with roundups about twice a week.

I’m primarily using these awesome papers from Debra Glanz over at Reminiscence Papers. The colors and patterns are so great – I think they’ll really make the structures pop.

Papers by Debra Glanz of Reminiscence Papers

Post #1 is already up, so head over to Instagram to get your daily Hedi fix!

Note: I just found out that there’s a website that accompanies the book. Not surprisingly, it’s called The Art of the Fold. Here’s what it has to say:

Coming this fall, we will be posting short tutorials on some of the techniques we often use and that are found in the book so please stay tuned.

So more fabulous folding is on it’s way – whee!

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