Lynn Hulse specialises in historic needlework, c. 1200-1920 and lectures regularly at conferences, museums, galleries and other institutions across the UK, Ireland and North America. If you are interested in booking her for a talk, click on this link to email firstname.lastname@example.org
Forthcoming lectures include:
Lady Anne’s Needlework Festival,
4-17 July 2021
For more information and to book,
During the festival Lynn will lecture on 3 occasions as follows:
6 July - Opus Anglicanum: ‘When needlework was at its very finest’
8 July - Women as Embroiderers in the Elizabethan and Stuart periods
9 July - What is Art Embroidery?
For more details on these lectures click on this button:
The Arts Society, Goring-on-Thames
22 September 2021
May Morris (1862-1938); Art & Life
Younger daughter of William Morris and the pre-Raphaelite muse Jane Burden, May Morris was one of the leading figures of the Arts and Crafts movement and a major exponent of art embroidery. Lynn Hulse discusses the work of this pioneering British craftswoman, scholar, socialist and feminist, whose achievements continue to inspire today.
Image: Scrapbook cover, design attributed to May Morris, c. 1890s.
Lutterworth Stitchers, Lutterworth
25 November 2021
William Morris and the Royal School of Art Needlework’s display at the Philadelphia Centennial Exhibition, 1876
This lecture explores William Morris’s collaboration with the RSAN, including designs such as Peacock & Vine and Honeysuckle, exhibited at the Philadelphia Centennial in 1876. Morris’s designs enjoyed critical acclaim on both sides of the Atlantic and contributed to the RSAN’s growing reputation among Britain’s leading decorative art furnishers during the last quarter of the nineteenth century.
Image: William Morris, 'Design for a wall-hanging' (Honeysuckle, 1875), printed in Letitia Higgin, Handbook of Embroidery (London, 1880).