This quilt left Floyd County in 1922 when its owner Zora Weeks Slusher moved to North Dakota.
Crazy quilt incorporating more than nineteen different embroidery stitches.
Arlie Harman Tobler was thirteen years old when she completed this bright and complex quilt.
Alice Peterman Tise created this summery table covering for use in her home on Oxford Street.
“Charm” quilt created by Nancy Jane Shank using more than two hundred unique feed sack prints.
Commemorative quilt completed by Elzada Boothe in 1976.
The unknown maker of this quilt appliqued and embroidered twenty-four blocks of flowers for this quilt.
This pattern quilted by a member of Jessie Tise Heafner’s family is also known as “Garden Path.”
Rainbow colors forming a dazzling bedcover donated by Jessie Tise Heafner.
Also called “jiffy” lace, this crocheting technique uses a broomstick in addition to a crochet hook.
Feed sack prints keep the viewer’s eye moving around this quilt by Virginia Alderman.
This handmade example of school spirit dates back to 1928.
“Crow’s Nest,” “Double Wrench,” “Bride’s Knot,” and “Hole in the Barn Door” are among the names for this popular quilt pattern.
Appliqued quilt with a bold palette of pink, oxblood, gold, and teal.
An original pattern utilizing feed sack prints with blocks joined in a mosaic style.
Set of two pieced and embroidered quilt blocks made by Sarah Clower Whitenack.
Alice Kingrea’s choice of bright colors and embroidered botanicals makes a simple chair pad pop.
Airy bedcovering crocheted by Minnie Belcher Harman who was also a noted quilter.
Crocheting was one of many creative expressions for Rheba Mabery Vaughn.
Virginia Alderman used a “spider web” design in quilting this quilt.
Dark wooden furniture was protected and brightened by the use of dresser scarves.
Final quilt completed by award-winning quilter and community leader Effie K. Brown.