The vice president of product design for Bunny Williams fashions a small space perfect for gatherings with friends.
Modules are printed out onto acetate (a sheer, easily transferable material) to capture each impression before they are transferred to a silk screen.
A squeegee is moved across the screen in back-and-forth motions to fill the stencils with ink.
The saturated block is then pressed onto fabric—much like a stamp pad—to test the shade and print.
A sponge is dipped in pigment and used to color a woodblock to produce a pattern.
All textiles are prepared for printing by pulling the material taut and securing with T-pins.
Paint is then applied directly onto a silk screen capturing the woodblock designs.
Individual figures are repeated left to right to create an interlocking motif from the stencils.
Each template is cut and laid out to interlock on fabric for final pattern approval.
After about half an hour of drying time, the completed fabrics are rolled into storage tubes and organized by style.
The designs are then printed onto fabric.
Fasano checks prints in his Massachusetts studio.