Friends of Dard Hunter invites you to attend Manifest(o): Paper Revolutions hosted by University of the Arts and University of Pennsylvania. The conference explores paper's endurance as a material, subject, and object in contemporary art. Paper will manifest in exhibitions, demonstrations, and panel discussions to explore the revolution from papers' origins, in its present form, and the launch of paper into the future.

Conference Schedule (this page will continue to be updated as the program is finalized)

Thursday, September 19

12:00pm - 4:00pm | Registration in hotel lobby Holiday Inn Express

 1:00pm - 4:00pm | Pre-registered attendees can choose from Tour 01, Tour 02, or Tour 03

Thursday Tour Options (register for only one)  

Tour 01

Rittenhouse Papermill AND Materials Library and Common Press at Penn 

Cost per person: $20.00

2 groups of 15 persons per tour group (30 person maximum)


Tour 02

The Library Company AND The Historical Society of PA   

2 groups of 15 persons per tour group (30 person maximum)


Tour 03

Workshop at paperTHINKtank with Nicole Donnelly

Cost per person: $30

Participants are also responsible for transportation, estimated at $5-$10 per person if sharing a taxi or Uber

Maximum 8 participants


5:30pm - 7:00pm

The Soapbox: Community Print Shop & Zine Library tour and reception

4700 Kingsessing Ave., Philadelphia, PA 19143 phone: 267-630-1632 web:

Main entrance on S. 47th Street near corner of Kingsessing. Accessible entrance on Reinhard

7:00pm | Dinner on your own

8:00pm | Keepsake Exchange assembly and pickup at Holiday Inn Express

For more information about the Keepsake Exchange: click here

— This years’ keepsake exchange will include 115 pieces of 8.5”x 11” or smaller and relatively flat

— To participate, email Winnie Radolan at with your name and location as it should appear in the Table of Contents.


Friday September 20 | University of Pennsylvania

9:00am - 12:00pm | Registration at U Penn in auditorium foyer and coffee bar in auditorium foyer, Library 6th floor

9:30am - 10:30am | Concurrent exhibition receptions at Kislak Center and Kelly Writers House

  • Breakfast/Coffee Reception for Words Made Manifest: Text in Handmade Paper Exhibit at Kelly Writers House: 3805 Locust Walk, Philadelphia, PA 19104

  • Pop-up Exhibit in Kislak Center, Van Pelt Library 6th floor: 3420 Walnut St, Philadelphia, PA 19104

The following events will take place at Van Pelt Library 6th floor: 3420 Walnut St, Philadelphia, PA 19104

10:30am - 10:45am | Welcome by PENN hosts and Board President

10:45am - 11:45pm | Anita Lynn Forgach Keynote Lecture presented by Winifred Lutz

11:45am - 1:00pm | PANEL Session _01: The Present and Future Needs of Contemporary Hand Papermakers

Moderator: Sue Gosin  

Panelists: Cynthia Thompson, May Babcock, Tatiana Ginsberg, Nicole Donnelly, Kyle Holland, Candy Gonzalez, Akemi Martin

1:00pm - 2:30pm | Lunch on your own. Restaurant ideas for each location can be found here:

2:30pm - 3:45pm | PANEL Session _02: Paper Diaspora: Materiality, Identity, and Place

Moderator: Serena Hocharoen   

Panelists: May Babcock, Ben Kraemer, Evgenia Kim

3:45pm - 4:00pm | Coffee break in foyer

4:00pm - 5:15pm | Annual Business Meeting — All Members Welcome!!

5:15pm - 6:30pm | PANEL Session _03: Repurposed, Recycled, Renewed: Pulp Transformations

Moderator: Mary Hark   Panelists: Michael Assam, Tony Santoyo, Henry Obeng

7:00pm Dinner on your own. Restaurant ideas for each location can be found here:

6:30pm - 8:00pm | Exhibition opening at CR Ettinger Studio

  • Laura Post: Familial Patterns at CR Ettinger Studio: 2215 South St, Philadelphia, PA 19146

9:00pm | Bowling for All and to Welcome New Members at Lucky Strike

  • Show off your skills and introduce yourself to our newest members!


Saturday, September 21  /  The University of the Arts

8:30am - 12:00pm | Registration at UArts in auditorium foyer of Caplan Recital Hall floor 17: 211 South Broad Street Philadelphia, PA 19107

8:30am - 10:30am | Coffee bar remains outside Caplan Recital Hall floor 17

9:30am - 5:00pm | Paper Trade Fair

9:00am - 9:15am | Welcome by UArts hosts Caplan Recital Hall, 211 South Broad Street, Philadelphia, PA 19107

9:15am - 10:30am | Plenary Panel organized by Mina Takahashi, Hand Papermaking Magazine

Pulp the Patriarchy

Moderator: Dr. Ferris Olin


Judith Brodsky, Brodsky Center

Tatana Kellner, Women’s Studio Workshop

Maggie Puckett, ecofeminist / Seeds InService

Faith Bartley, Lead Fellow, People’s Paper Co-op


10:30am - 11:45am | Concurrent Panels 04a and 04b

PANEL Session _04a: Banners, Bailouts and Shredded Criminal Records: How formerly incarcerated women, advocates, and artists across North America used their artwork to free women for Mother’s Day.

Panelists: Faith Bartley, Latyra Blake, Courtney Bowles, and Mark Strandquist

PANEL Session _04b:

Marie Bannerot McInerney presenting Collaboration at the KCAI Crossroads Gallery: Center for Contemporary Practice

Jill Odegaard presenting Images Make Stories

Anna Tararova presenting Printmaking as Social Activism


11:45am – 1:00pm Lunch on your own. Restaurant ideas for each location can be found here:


1:00pm – 4:00pm | Workshops and tours (you will register for one when you arrive—either Tour 04, Workshop 01, OR Workshop 02)

Tour Options

Tour 04 Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts

  • Group A PAFA, Brodsky Center at PAFA collection

  • Group B PAFA, special collections in print  

Workshop Options

Workshop Group 01 | PAPERMAKING

  • Group A UArts, Anderson Hall, 2nd Floor Papermaking Studio: Eastern lace sheets and inclusions

  • Group B UArts, Anderson Hall, 2nd Floor Papermaking Studio:

    Suzanne Glemot—Agate, Egg and Wheat: Methods in Surface Finishing AND Sarah Luko—Paper Texturing Techniques

Workshop Group 02 | PRINTING AND PAPER

  • Group A UArts Offset Studio, 9th Floor: Amanda D’Amico

  • Group B UArts Letterpress Studio, 6th Floor: Russell Maret  


4:00pm – 5:15pm | Concurrent Panels 05a and 05b

PANEL Session _05a Looking Back/Looking Forward: Evolutions of Papermaking


Donna Koretsky presenting The Brilliant Life of Elaine Koretsky

Brian Queen presenting 3D printing: A force for revolutionary change

Paper Guild of Philadelphia

PANEL Session _05b: Paper with a Purpose

Moderator: Virginia Howell

Panelists: Kerri Cushman & Suzanne Sawyer 


 5:30pm - 7:00pm | Exhibition Receptions at University of the Arts Anderson Hall

Exhibition Receptions at Anderson Hall, ground floor, 2nd Fl, & 6th Fl

6:30pm - 8:30pm Silent Auction

7:00pm - 9:30pm Banquet at UArts, Dorrance Hamilton Hall, Solmsson Court: 320 S Broad St, Philadelphia, PA 19102

  • Banquet is included as part of registration, please join us!


Sunday, September 22

Optional tour to Brooklyn, NY. Visit:

  • Dieu Donne

  • Pace Paper

  • Carriage House Paper/David Reina Designs

Minimum registration 25 people

Maximum registration 38 people

$80 per person—includes bus to and from New York, visit to paper studios


Anita Lynn Forgach Keynote Lecture  Winifred Lutz

University of Pennsylvania, Van Pelt Library, Class of ‘78 Orrery Pavilion, 6th Fl

Widely known for her site-integrated installation sculpture, Winifred Lutz has created major installations and permanent public works in the United States and Europe. Her outdoor installations are known for their remarkable sensitivity to the site, for how they underscore the vegetative and social processes that determine the discrete history of a place.  She has traveled to study gardens in Japan, the Sinai, and Scotland. Past venues for her installations have included the Brooklyn Museum, the Brooklyn Bridge Anchorage, the Institute of Contemporary Art of the University of Pennsylvania, the Contemporary Arts Center Cincinnati, The American Philosophical Society Museum and Independence Historic Park in Philadelphia, and the Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art. Among her permanent public projects are the Garden for The Mattress Factory in Pittsburgh, the Memorial to the Pennsylvania Recipients of the Congressional Medal of Honor in Harrisburg (with Stacy Levy), and Zones of Change, a 425 foot long sculptural landscape for the Centers for Disease Control, Atlanta, GA.

Also known for the work she has done in handmade paper over the past 40+ years, Winifred Lutz is a primary innovator in the field of hand papermaking as an art form. Her travel in Japan and Korea to observe papermaking methods and tools has given her a perspective on the craft that has allowed her to combine European and Asian techniques to create unusual hybrid processes. She has lectured nationally and internationally on her unique paper casting methods, her fiber research, and her hybrid Japanese/Korean design large-scale paper molds for one-person operation. Her writing on paper techniques has been printed in many publications. Her works in paper have been exhibited in Europe, Asia, North and South America, and Israel.

Winifred Lutz's work is the recipient of many awards, including a NEA Visual Artist Fellowship, the PEW Fellowship in the Arts, a PA Council on the Arts Visual Artist’s Fellowship, and a NYC Creative Time Project Grant. In 2012, she received the International Sculpture Center’s Educator Award. Her work is represented in museum and private collections nationally. She lives and works in Pennsylvania. Formerly Laura H. Carnell Professor of Sculpture at Tyler School of Art of Temple University, she is now Professor Emerita.

See her website at for more information.

Panel 01 The Present and Future Needs of Contemporary Hand Papermakers

Moderator: Susan Gosin   

Panelists: May Babcock, Nicole Donnelly, Tatiana Ginsberg, Candy Gonzalez, Kyle Holland, Akemi Martin, Cynthia Thompson

University of Pennsylvania, Van Pelt Library, Class of ‘78 Orrery Pavilion, 6th Fl
This panels provides a snapshot of present day hand papermaking in the United States. What kind of papermaking is taking place and where? Panelists’ practices represent a range of activities from  sheet forming and production papermaking, to paper conservation, making two and three dimensional art ,and book arts. Discussion will also address how the Friends of Dard Hunter can best support these activities and provide leadership and opportunities for individuals and our community, now and in the future.

Panel 02 Paper Diaspora: Materiality, Identity, and Place

Moderator: Serena Hocharoen    

Panelists: May Babcock, Evgenia Kim, Ben Kraemer

University of Pennsylvania, Van Pelt Library, Class of ‘78 Orrery Pavilion, 6th Fl

Several revered materials and techniques used in handmade paper, printmaking, and book arts have traveled long distances from Asia to America. We might consider this dispersion of techniques and materials from the Non-Western world as a paper diaspora. Paper’s origins—be it a vessel for words, imagery, or installation—holds potential meaning for the future of the diasporic condition. The artists in this panel will discuss the ways that they use the materiality of handmade paper and printmaking techniques to harken back to their cultural or local histories. In this new context, handmade paper provides a link to the past but also acts as a substrate for the future to talk about place and identity.

 May Babcock will discuss the conceptual, technical, and personal significance of fibers sourced locally versus long distance in her place-based practice. Ben Kraemer will discuss his recent thesis work dealing with memory, identity, and appropriation of images. He will discuss his fascination with origami, Godzilla, and other cultural icons passed down to him from his half-Japanese mother. Evgenia Kim will be presenting her recent thesis work, an artist book using Eastern papers. She is interested in cultural hybridity and uses textile patterns that are specific to Uzbek, Korean, and Russian cultures, drawing on old images from places that relate to her own experience or the shared experiences of the Korean diaspora. 

Panel 03 Repurposed, Recycled, Renewed: Pulp Transformations

Moderator: Mary Hark 

Panelists: Michael Asaam, Henry Obeng, Tony Santoyo

University of Pennsylvania, Van Pelt Library, Class of ‘78 Orrery Pavilion, 6th Fl

Hand Papermaking, a fundamentally transformative activity, has great potential to convert waste material into valued artistic and cultural products, and beautiful, functional, designed objects. This panel will shine a light on three artful projects that make use of bio and textile waste to create high-quality papers for art and design - and nurture unexpected community. 

Mary Hark and Michael Asaam will discuss the work of the Kratta Foundation. Since 2009, they along with collaborators from environmental, educational, business and cultural sectors in Ghana, have been developing and producing handmade papers using the invasive pulp-mulberry in combination with other Ghanaian botanicals and textile waste from the lively local fashion industry. Its potential as an art material and commercially viable product is an undeveloped opportunity. Currently, The Ghana Paper Project is establishing a self-sustaining papermaking enterprise that will employ a local workforce in the harvest, preparation and production of high-quality handmade paper. 

Henry Obeng will share his work as a production papermaker for the Kratta Foundation, and the development of his personal art practice using handmade paper created using from indigenous Ghanaian plant and waste material. With papers made from bamboo and jute, he has developed a portfolio of photographic images printed on this tactile and beautiful substrate.

Tony Santoyo will share the story of the social engaged hand papermaking intervention 2000 Pages/2000 Places: During the summer of 2014, Tony helped lead a team in his inner city St. Paul neighborhood producing 2,400+ beautiful sheets of paper made from bio and textile waste collected locally. These sheets were used as placemats for CREATE: The Community Meal – a project by visionary artist Seitu Jones that invited 2000 friends and neighbors to sit down to a community meal together. Working together with the highest creative standards, the team produced a beautiful product out of waste material that contributed to the beauty of the table. 

Plenary Panel: Pulp the Patriarchy, Hand Papermaking

Panel Host: Mina Takahashi, Hand Papermaking magazine

Panel Moderator: Dr. Ferris Olin, Distinguished Professor Emerita, Rutgers University

Panelists: Judith Brodsky, Founder, Brodsky Center

Tatana Kellner, Co-Founder, Women’s Studio Workshop

Maggie Puckett, Ecofeminist / Co-Founder, Seeds InService

Faith Bartley, Lead Fellow, Philadelphia People’s Paper Co-op

University of the Arts, Terra Hall, Caplan Recital Hall, Floor 17

After a lightning round of flash presentations by the panelists, Dr. Olin will moderate a lively discussion exploring the issues presented in the recently published Feminism issue of Hand Papermaking magazine, and how contemporary feminist practices in hand papermaking are helping to Pulp the Patriarchy.

Mina Takahashi (Panel Host) is Editor, Hand Papermaking magazine, a non-profit biannual publication advancing traditional and contemporary ideas in the art of hand papermaking. Formerly she was the director of Dieu Donné Papermill in New York City from 1990 to 2004. Takahashi curates each issue of Hand Papermaking and accompanying handmade paper tip-ins on a thematic basis. This panel discussion is an outgrowth of the Winter 2018 Feminism issue.

Dr. Ferris Olin is Distinguished Professor Emerita at Rutgers University, where she was the co-founder and co-director (with Judith K. Brodsky) of Rutgers Center for Women in the Arts and Humanities, ( ), and The Feminist Art Project, an international collaboration to make visible the impact of women on the cultural landscape ( ). Her most recent book, co-authored with Judith K. Brodsky, is called Junctures in Women’s Leadership: The Arts (Rutgers University Press, Fall 2018).

Tatana Kellner is a visual artist who works in installation, drawing, printmaking, photography, handmade paper, and artist books. She uses these media to explore the visual realm and comment on social and political issues. Kellner is the recipient of numerous grants and awards, has participated in many residencies in USA and abroad, and has exhibited her work widely. She is the co-founder of Women’s Studio Workshop in Rosendale, New York.

Judith Brodsky is an artist, curator, visual arts entrepreneur, and writer/critic. She founded the Rutgers Center for Print and Paper in 1986 after serving as a department chair, dean, and associate provost at the Rutgers Newark Campus. The RCIPP was named the Brodsky Center in her honor in 2006 and is now located at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts (PAFA). The BC at PAFA continues the tradition of working with women and LGBTQ artists and artists of color. Brodsky is writing a book on feminism and digital art and working on a series of drawings on beauty and artifice.

Faith Bartley is a North Philadelphia native. As Lead Fellow of the People’s Paper Co-op, Bartley facilitates a biannual fellowship program for women in reentry. In her work, Bartley encourages women to transform the narratives that other people have created about their lives, and hopes that she can help others to break the cycle of recidivism. She is a recipient of the Leeway Foundation Arts and Change Grant, and has recently gone back to school where in her first semester, she made the Dean’s List with a 4.0 GPA.
Maggie Puckett practices a holistic approach to art making, believing that socially engaged artists must build sustainable and ultimately healing art practices. Puckett (BS Studio Art, New York University; MFA Interdisciplinary Book and Paper Art, Columbia College Chicago )is a papermaker, printmaker, bookbinder, graphic designer, plant midwife, seed saver, and urban gardener—growing her own plants to make paper for her interdisciplinary projects. She recently returned from the Arctic Circle where she deposited artwork from her collaborative project, Seeds InService, deep inside a frozen mountain next to the Global Seed Vault in Svalbard.

Panel 04a Banners, Bailouts and Shredded Criminal Records: How formerly incarcerated women, advocates, and artists across North America used their artwork to free women for Mother’s Day. 

Panelists: Faith Bartley, Latyra Blake, Courtney Bowles, and Mark Strandquist

University of the Arts, Terra Hall, Caplan Recital Hall, Floor 17

The People’s Paper Co-op (PPC), is a women led, women focused, women powered art and advocacy project at the Village of Arts and Humanities in North Philadelphia. The PPC looks to women in reentry as the leading criminal justice experts, whose voices our society needs to hear. PPC uses art to amplify their stories, dreams, and visions for a more just and free world. 

In 2018, the PPC collaborated with the Philadelphia Community Bail Fund (PCBF) on their Mama’s Day Bail Out campaign. The Women in the People’s Paper Co-Op Women in Reentry Advocacy Fellowship, partnered with artists from across North America to co-create a poster series to raise money to bail out black mothers and caregivers for mother’s day. The women at the PPC sent their poetry, photos, protest slogans and art to artists who then transformed their art into a powerful set of posters. These posters were printed on paper that the women at the PPC made from their shredded criminal records. Posters were then sold to help free women for Mothers’ Day. This panel includes amazing women from the PPC as well as artist organizers from the project and showcases strategies and tactics for combining handmade paper, printmaking, and social justice/community engagement.

Panel 04b Community Engagement: Paper Collaboration and Activism

Panelists: Marie Bannerot McInerney, Jill Odegaard, Anna Tararova

University of the Arts, Terra Hall, Rm. 511/513 

Collaboration at the KCAI Crossroads Gallery: Center for Contemporary Practice

Marie Bannerot McInerney serves as Assistant Professor in the Fiber Department at the Kansas City Art Institute. The KCAI Crossroads Gallery: Center for Contemporary Practice is a curriculum-driven program at KCAI that invites faculty, scholars, and guest artists to lead experimental, cross-disciplinary projects. These projects bring together students from multiple departments in order to develop community-related outcomes such as public events, performances, exhibitions, or publications. The goal is to provide opportunities for collaboration to broaden class discussions, model a different kind of learning, and build a sense of community within the students. This presentation will highlight the goals and outcomes for two very different projects that have used papermaking as the central medium.

Images Make Stories

Jill Odegaard lives and works in Allentown PA as an artist and educator. She is a Professor and Chair of the Art Department at Cedar Crest College. She earned her MFA from the Minneapolis College of Art and Design, Minneapolis MN and BFA from Minnesota State University Moorhead, Moorhead MN. Images Make Stories is an ongoing project designed to engage community members in a collective process of image making through the exploration of papermaking. During pop-up sessions papermaking techniques were introduced as participants created images responding to a conceptual prompt related to a “sense of place”. Images Make Stories cultivated partnerships with the community by establishing ongoing relationships with the Pennsylvania Migrant Education Program, and the Refugee Community Center.

Printmaking as Social Activism

Anna Tararova, Gallery and Artist Opportunities Coordinator at the Morgan Conservatory, is the curating, Printmaking as Resistance: exhibition and zine library, opening at the Morgan Conservatory in October 2019. Through the exhibition and this talk, she will introduce the subject of political prints in a historical context, focusing on printmaking’s use as an accessible tool for communication. She will discuss contemporary artists who use printmaking as a form of dissent. From protest posters to zines to leaflets, printmaking possesses the unique ability to disseminate information camouflaged as art. The Morgan Art of Papermaking Conservatory and Educational Foundation in Cleveland, Ohio is the largest arts center in the United States dedicated to every facet of papermaking, book arts and letterpress printing.


Panel 05a Looking Back/Looking Forward: Evolutions of Papermaking

Panelists: Donna Koretsky, Brian Queen, Marlene Adler

University of the Arts, Terra Hall, Caplan Recital Hall, Floor 17

The Brilliant Life of Elaine Koretsky

As a teenager, Donna Koretsky co-founded Carriage House Paper in the mid-1970s along with her mother Elaine Koretsky in Brookline Massachusetts. Now located in Brooklyn New York, it continues to be a papermaking studio, teaching facility, and major provider of papermaking supplies and equipment to papermakers all over the world.  Donna will also discuss the rich life of her extraordinary mother who passed away in November of 2018. She was undoubtedly the contemporary version of Dard Hunter, and her fierce dedication to all aspects of papermaking research has had a huge impact on our papermaking knowledge today. She will talk about Elaine’s important contributions to papermaking, with anecdotes about her perseverance and tireless energy. To keep the memory of Elaine alive, she will be establishing the ‘Elaine Koretsky Memorial Award’ to promote presentations of scholarly research, and will elaborate on it at the end of her talk. 

Moulding the Future: 3D printing a papermaking mould 

Brian Queen has been making paper by hand for over 25 years utilizing a wide range of materials and techniques. He specializes in creating watermarks and building papermaking equipment but his interests spans the book arts including letterpress printing and how new technologies impacts the book arts. Between 2012 and 2015 3D printing hit the headlines: 3D printing is changing the world shouted one headline, 3D printing: A force for revolutionary change reads another. While this appears to be hyperbole it may not be far from the truth. What started as a cost effective method for creating prototypes for product development has now transformed into a burgeoning industry that has wide implications for =manufacturing. His lecture will cover recent experiments after last year’s conference in creating a 12” x 18” 3D printed mould and deckle. He will explain through videos and images the process of 3D modeling, slicing and 3D printing, its benefits and pitfalls, and future possibilities.

Paper Awareness: The Guild of Papermakers

Marlene Adler will highlight of the Guild of Papermakers endeavors. The site of North America’s first paper mill, Historic RittenhouseTown, also gave birth to a strong community of artists working in and with handmade paper. In 1991, these artists gathered together to form the Guild of Papermakers. Our mission has been to promote papermaking as an art form through exhibitions and public education, and to provide artistic and technical support amongst our members. 

Panel 05b Paper with a Purpose

Moderator: Virginia Howell    

Panelists: Kerri Cushman & Suzanne Sawyer

University of the Arts, Terra Hall, Rm. 511/513

Paper is a manifestation of history, an ubiquitous aspect of our daily lives, and a vehicle for transporting narratives into the future. This panel will discuss various aspects of Paper with a Purpose; inspiring people to connect to history and the material world, communicating personal narratives with evidence of use, and as a tool for social activism and engagement.

The Robert C. Williams Museum of Papermaking fully embodies Paper with a Purpose. The museum’s mission “to collect, preserve, increase, and disseminate knowledge about papermaking – past, present, and future” requires the staff to find ways to illuminate paper’s integral connection to the pulse of society. Every tour asks visitors to consider the use of paper in their daily lives. Exhibitions connect historic usage with contemporary issues and concerns.

Kerri Cushman will address papermaking at Longwood University in Farmville, Virginia.  Various courses provide opportunities for students to explore materiality of paper as a means to communicate. From Longwood’s working artist program to visual art and social change, papermaking has a key role in creating citizen leaders.

Suzanne Sawyer will discuss the Cello Music Collections at the Martha Blakeney Hodges Special Collections and University Archives at UNC Greensboro, which is dedicated to acquiring, preserving, and making accessible cello music collections. These collections at UNCG constitute the largest single holding of cello music-related materials in the world. Musical scores embody Paper with a Purpose—carrying the narratives of the musicians and composers, and the scores themselves. This paper activates history as it tells a broader story than just which notes to play.

Paper Trade Fair Vendors

Saturday, Sept. 21, 9:30am-5:00pm Hamilton Hall, Solmssen Court

Carriage House Paper, Donna Koretsky

Cave Paper, Amanda Degener

Dutchess Press, Lisa Miles

Friends of Dard Hunter, Paul Romaine

Guild of Papermakers, Jane Mihalick

Hand Papermaking Inc., Michael Sean Fallon

HARK! Handmade Paper, Mary Hark

IAPMA, Nicole Donnelly


Morgan Conservatory, Anna Tararova 

Rhode Island School of Design, Lindi Shi

Sustainable Paper + Craft, Kelsey Pike

Traditional Hand, Jim Croft