Janggo

 Vigan, Ilocos Sur

JANGGO STRIPE 007

JANGGO STRIPE 007

  • TIM'S LOOM WEAVING
  • Vigan, Ilocos Sur
  • Upcycled cotton polyester thread
  •  Width 24"
  •  Colors may vary slightly from the photo. Material content may also vary depending on the community that wove the fabric.
     
Indigenous peoples use the Janggo for their bahags (loincloths) and in times of war. The versatility of the fabric may be owed to its balance as a weave - being at once light and sturdy.
JANGGO STRIPE 008

JANGGO STRIPE 008

  • TIM'S LOOM WEAVING
  • Vigan, Ilocos Sur
  • Upcycled cotton polyester thread
  •  Width 22"
  •  Colors may vary slightly from the photo. Material content may also vary depending on the community that wove the fabric.
     
Indigenous peoples use the Janggo for their bahags (loincloths) and in times of war. The versatility of the fabric may be owed to its balance as a weave - being at once light and sturdy.
JANGGO STRIPE 006

JANGGO STRIPE 006

  • TIM'S LOOM WEAVING
  • Vigan, Ilocos Sur
  • Upcycled cotton polyester thread
  •  Width 24"
  •  Colors may vary slightly from the photo. Material content may also vary depending on the community that wove the fabric.
     
Indigenous peoples use the Janggo for their bahags (loincloths) and in times of war. The versatility of the fabric may be owed to its balance as a weave - being at once light and sturdy.
JANGGO STRIPE 002

JANGGO STRIPE 002

  • TIM'S LOOM WEAVING
  • Vigan, Ilocos Sur
  • Upcycled cotton polyester thread
  •  Width 24"
  •  Colors may vary slightly from the photo. Material content may also vary depending on the community that wove the fabric.
     
Indigenous peoples use the Janggo for their bahags (loincloths) and in times of war. The versatility of the fabric may be owed to its balance as a weave - being at once light and sturdy.
JANGGO STRIPE 001

JANGGO STRIPE 001

  • TIM'S LOOM WEAVING
  • Vigan, Ilocos Sur
  • Upcycled cotton polyester thread
  •  Width 24"
  •  Colors may vary slightly from the photo. Material content may also vary depending on the community that wove the fabric.
     
Indigenous peoples use the Janggo for their bahags (loincloths) and in times of war. The versatility of the fabric may be owed to its balance as a weave - being at once light and sturdy.

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