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There was an old canvas bag I used, black inside, from the coal era. It looked pretty worn and the edges were fraying, but the thick fabric was still sturdy enough to be used.

When spinning was the star of the industry. Some canvas products from such an old era have colored stitches on the edges. Perhaps this was the identity of the weaver at the time. I had come to believe that if we wanted to make a cotton canvas bag, we had to have our fabric woven into it.

When I visited the long-established canvas factory, I was surprised to see a shuttle loom, which could be called a rare vintage in the world, roaring in the old wooden factory that had existed since before the war. I fell in love at first sight, but I was captivated by the overwhelming sound and the powerful and precise operation of the machine. It can't be helped that it's compared to modern efficient machines, but I was told in a loud voice that it has a texture and a soft expression that can only be done with it.

*It makes a loud noise. Please watch the volume carefully.

I didn't know where to start with the development of canvas, but now I'm convinced that I should start here. The studio line started with making fabric with extra-thick, selvedge, navy stitch lines.

See COAL BAG size variations


COAL BAG - Regular

COAL BAG - Medium

COAL BAG - Small