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Designer: Jeanette Toscano
The Purépecha culture, center of the State of Michoacán. The dance of the old men, a very traditional and colorful dance in Mexico, mainly gave us the initiative to create this piece and show the color not only of Mexico but of all of Latin America, the use of ribbons of different colors and sizes placed on the neck overlaid on the intertwined layer creating a “petatillo” fabric honoring that sleeping piece so used to date in “rancherías” in our country and other regions of Central America.
Materials: Wool cloth, ribbons in bright colors, cotton and silk yarns and different threads.
Designer: Isabella Martinez Pineda
"TRIBUTE TO MY ANCESTORS"
The point of inspiration was taken from the ancient customs, costumes, arts and crafts of the peasant women of the highlands of Santander, Boyacá and Cundinamarca; taking as a reference "La Ruana" and the embroidery and weaving techniques, which constitute iconic knowledge and trades of the region.
Materials: cashmere cloth looped cloth with lurex, rhinestones: gem beads, pearl beads, lace, decorative threads
Designer: Mayra Roxana Bautista Martínez Xka'laa
It is inspired and influenced by the Zapotec culture of Teotitlán del Valle. We wanted to represent our culture through the use of the Zapotec language that is still preserved in our community and that we want to continue preserving, we are also inspired by the various materials such as the different types of sheep wool, angora, mohair and bird feathers. The wool is carded and transformed into handmade thread, all dyed with natural dyes such as indigo, cochineal, pericón, walnut, huizache and pomegranate.
Materials: Lamb churro wool, angora goat fiber, mohair fiber, bird feathers, carded and hand-spun, natural dyes, indigo, cochineal, pericón, walnut, huizache and pomegranate, natural cotton, pedal loom.
Designer: Leticia Salgado Jewelry
I am inspired by our pre-Hispanic legacy and our identity. It is an argument, a motivation or a principle that serves to justify something.
Wonderful Temple, Home of our Pre-Hispanic Gods and seed of our culture, fulfilling prophecies to captivate the four points of the earth.
Materials: 9.25 silver, 18 carat gold bath and volcanic stone enclosure.
Designer: Abril Alejandra Balderas Soto
It is based on the elaboration of the clothing of the indigenous communities that, although they are characterized by the simplicity of their silhouettes, what gives them added value to the pieces is that they reflect a weaving technique where they impregnate their culture through the colors, and embroidery, artisans are involved in the entire production process, and these processes have survived from generation to generation. It is an important point to promote within the culture because it has been the basis of the economic development of many communities since ancient times.
Materials: Wool cloth, Cotton threads, Cotton Dress: Cotton gabardine
Looms: Cotton yarn, Wool.
Designer: Edgar Rodríguez Flores
The inspiration comes from the jorongo used in the dance of the old men, originally from Jarácuaro, Michoacán. The history and present of Latin American indigenous peoples has never been easy, they have been involved in a network of discrimination and racism by the "civilized" society that surrounds them. In Mexico, since pre-Hispanic times, clothing has been a way of expressing our traditions and cultures, one of these garments was known as the timalti, which was a rectangular canvas that covered part of the torso, which, depending on the material and color, demonstrated your position. in the community (ruler, noble, worker).
Materials: Vinyl and synthetic leather in different colors, ribbons and Japanese lining. Metal brackets to close the coat, foam rubber shoulder pads and plastic rods.
Designer: Verónica González Chacón
Rayénare, which in Tarahumara means sun, takes me back to my childhood when my father took us to spend seasons in the Sierra Tarahumara, among which the Tarahumaras lived. My inspiration is my father, since he gave me opportunities for knowledge, education, coexistence and love of nature. "Sun" was one of the first words I heard and learned in the Tarahumara language. Which reminds me of the reflection of the sun in the crystalline waters of streams and rivers. This is why I want to capture such beautiful memories in my accessories, with the purpose of giving recognition to this representative culture of the great state. Materials: Darice and Designs wire AAA quality wire; memory wire, faceted crystal, faceted drops and crystal. Beads and drops of mud, which were made by the hands of Tarahumara artisans.
Designer: Erika Aideé Rivera Baeza and Nancy Salomé Rodríguez Juárez
Interculturality and Latin American Biodiversity. It is essential to participate in cultural life, exercise freedom of cultural practices and access its tangible and immaterial expressions, as well as safeguard and transmit to new generations the wisdom, customs and traditions of our peoples.
Inculcate the preservation of art, literature, festivals and without forgetting the particular biodiversity of each region, taking into account that culture is related to the development of our attitude and formation of values.
Materials: Cape: Woolen cloth base, 100% cotton threads and cord, colored beads, polyester and cambaya lining.
Designer: José Gutiérrez Gómez
"NICHINEL CUXLEJAL ANT'S WINIKETIK"
I was inspired by the tradition and culture of my town "Nichinel Cuxlejal Ant's Winiketik", which takes as a reference the flowering of the life of men and women, for which reason their representation appears in materials such as amber. , copper, textiles, which come together to put together a set of jewelry alluding to this region.
Materials: Amber, copper, gold bath, feathers, hematite, ribbons, colored threads, volcanic stone and cut glass.
Designer: Norma Araceli Torres Medina
The freedom of the flora and fauna of the center of the country, as well as the bright colors that exalt the traditions of Mexico.
Globalization has resulted in the loss of traditions, because the work of artisans is exploited and poorly paid, that is why we seek to preserve and exalt traditions.
Materials: Tenango embroidery in colors. Cotton linen. Sticky knit. Polyseda satin Snaps.
Designer: Aranza Huidobro Castro
“BETWEEN JUMPS AND CHINELOS”
The proposal presents different symbolisms and figures, but at its core the inspiration is the slippers, an emblematic tradition of the state of Morelos. Within this tradition, the illustration of the bag is inspired by the legend of Coyolxauhqui (Aztec goddess of the moon or the milky way). I found myself looking for techniques or themes that would impress the judges, but there was something so deep in me that I couldn't help it. This was the tradition of the chinelo with which I have grown up all my life, although in its center it is a mockery of the Spanish, it has grown in such a way that it now represents joy, unity, dance, happiness, that is why for me this bag It is the maximum expression of the love I have for my town, its dances, its trees, hills, rivers and my people.
Materials: Slightly velvety fabric, beads of 13 different colors, lining, shoulder pads, cotton thread and transparent nylon thread.
Designer: Andrea María Ríos Yunda
For the design of the Sisa collection, we had as our main starting point the theme of the call, focusing on that related to participation in cultural life, for this we traveled back in time, at that moment in which we were called the new world. , and in all those cultural elements that evoked greatness and strength with handmade elements made with feathers and precious metals, since this characteristic represented various cultures of Mexico and Latin America.
Materials: Silver 960 Bronze. Copper. Swarovski crystals, Ceralun from Swarovski, Nickel-free 24-carat gold plating.
Designer: Judith Yuridsi Zuleta Marroquìn, Noa Milleni Castro Montes and Andrea Lizeth Gutierrez Muñoz.
The garment aims to transmit two of its main deities, peyote and blue deer, the silhouette used refers to its clothing in its shapes, lengths and cuts. A knee-high coat in blue as a tribute to the deer and the water, the puffed sleeves, with a cuff which has an artisanal technique in embroidery with chakira, a very popular art in this culture, in the upper part there is a piece that simulates a latuwaxa (tubarra) a kind of store that is tied around the neck; In this same piece, embroidery is applied as well as in the lower part of the garment.
Materials: Fabrics, thread, zipper, embroidery thread and beads
Designer: Melanie Martínez Sandoval, Karen Melisandra Rosales Rodríguez, Sandra Uriostegui Hurtado.
“THE BEAUTY OF A WOMAN IS NOT A FIGHT WITH COURAGE”
The Mexican Revolution saw women adopt a role that history has mostly forgotten, but that it is always important to rescue. The women called "Adelitas" or "Soldaderas" were not limited only to housework, they performed outstanding tasks such as: participating in the battlefield, some were reporters, newspaper editors, teachers, telegraphers, nurses or office workers, that gave a vital value to his presence. On the other hand, in the municipality of Tenango de Dorian, Hidalgo, there is a small community called San Nicolás de los Ranchos, this site is the cradle of Tenango embroidery. What characterizes this embroidery are the bright colors that stand out on the neutral background of the blanket. The figures represent animals, mythical characters, people, situations, festivities and activities of the daily life of the settlers.
Materials: 100% cotton gabardine, polyester suede, covered buttons, mouline threads.
Designer: Casandra María Soto Vázquez
Lacandona Nahá Culture: Cosmovision, customs and environment. In the Lacandon Mayan language, "Onen" means "relative", this word is an essential part of the worldview of the Lacandones of Nahá, in which there are no objects, but rather every being has a heart, a conscience, a soul. . Gods, man, fauna and flora protect each other in order to survive, they maintain that it is their duty to keep the jungle in order. This way of humanizing nature makes each Lacandón take an animal as a relative, connecting with it through dreams that they call “wayak”. Materials: Wool cloth, Vinipiel, interlining, horsehair, airbrush, silkscreen, positives, racket, emulsion, emulsifier, ink, thread for clothing, wooden buttons, acrylic paint, brush and varnish.
Designer: Alejandra Cortez Martínez
It is a collection of four pieces made with abalone shell and cultured pearls, consisting of a bag, a necklace, a ring and a pair of earrings. Inspired by the love for the ocean, the native and fishing communities of Baja California, the traditions, ancestral and sustainable practices of crafts and fishing as well as cultivation.
Materials: Wild Abalone shell, cultured pearl inlays, steel wire, silver and copper appliqués.
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