Mama Killa home
Tztutuhil embroidery comes from mayan weavings around the globe, from the traditional small city of Santiago Atitlan on lake Atitlan, in Guatemala. The small city is mostly populated with Tzutuhil and Cackchiquels indians. Every textile is unique, as each is made one-at-a-time and woven by hand with variations with each stitch.
Have the rest of the Mama Killa bag story in the booklet when you become the mystical owner of it.
For over two millennia, Maya cloth and clothing have served as artistic expressions communicating layers of meaning both to the Maya themselves and to informed outsiders. The communication is a kind of visual literacy; one must be able to “read” cloth, clothing, and the manner in which it is worn. The clothing or “traje” worn by the indigenous people may impress and startle. It is hand woven or embroidered in rainbow colors with geometric, floral, animal, or human designs. Each garment is uniquely decorated with a variety of designs and symbols, each with its own sacred meaning. Read the rest of this secret on your own bag booklet when you have it.
Most of the designer’s pieces are unique, so sometimes cannot be replicated for future orders.
Depending on the dimensions of the unique fabric, there can be made more items.