JAIC 1992, Volume 31, Number 3, Article 6 (pp. 343 to 353)
JAIC online
Journal of the American Institute for Conservation
JAIC 1992, Volume 31, Number 3, Article 6 (pp. 343 to 353)

THE RECOVERY AND DRYING OF TEXTILES FROM A DEEP OCEAN HISTORIC SHIPWRECK

KATHRYN A. JAKES, & JOHN C. MITCHELL




REFERENCES

Bengtsson, S.1975. Preservation of the Wasa sails. In Conservation in archaeology and the applied arts. London: International Institute for Conservation. 33–35.

Conrad, J.1991. Final voyage. American History Illustrated26(1):58–65, 72.

Conrad, J., ed.1988. Story of an American tragedy. Columbus, Ohio: Columbus-America Discovery Group.

David, A.1981. Freeze drying leather with glycerol. Museum Journal81:103–04.

Ganiaris, H., S.Keene, and K.Starling. 1982. A comparison of some treatments for excavated leather. Conservator6:12–23.

Goodway, M.1987. Fiber identification in practice. Journal of the American Institute for Conservation26:27–44.

Grattan, D. W.1989. Treatment of waterlogged wood. In Wet site archaeology, ed.B. A.Purdy. Caldwell, N.J.: Telford Press. 237–54.

Grosso, G. H.1975. Wood, textile, and leather conservation techniques for the archaeologist. Northwest Anthropological Research Notes9(1):180–97.

Harpers Ferry Regional Textile Group. 1986. Textile treatments revisited. Washington, D.C.: Harpers Ferry Regional Textile Group.

Herdendorf, C. E.1991. Discovery in an alien environment. American History Illustrated26(1):66–71.

Jakes, K. A., and Angel, A.1989. The determination of elemental distribution in ancient fibers. In Archaeological chemistry IV, ed.R. O.Allen. Advances in Chemistry series 220. Washington, D.C.: American Chemical Society. 451–64.

Jakes, K. A., and Sibley, L. R.1989. Evaluation of a partially mineralized fabric from Etowah. In Archaeometry; Proceedings of the 25th International Symposium. ed.Y.Maniatis. New York: Elsevier. 237–44.

King, M. E.1978. Analytical methods and prehistoric textiles. American Antiquity43(January):89–96.

Koesterer, M. G., and Geating, J. A.1976. Restoring water-soaked papers and textiles: Applying freeze-drying methods to books and art objects. Technology and Conservation1:20–22.

Lore, D.1990. Gold ship provides bonus of clothing. Columbus Dispatch, November 11, 6C.

Mayhew, F.1990. Private communication.

McCawley, J. C.1977. Waterlogged artifacts: The challenge to conservation. Journal of the Canadian Conservation Institute2:17–26.

Mellor, J. D.1978. Fundamentals of freeze drying. London: Academic Press. 330.

Morris, K., and B. L.Seifert. 1978. Conservation of leather and textiles from the Defence. Journal of the American Institute for Conservation18:33–43.

Norton, R. E.1990. Conservation of artifacts made from plant materials. In Conservation of artifacts made from plant materials, ed.M. E.Florian, D. P.Kronkright, and R. E.Norton. Los Angeles: J. Paul Getty Trust.

Peacock, E. E.1990. Freeze drying archaeological textiles: The need for basic research. In Archaeological TextilesOccasional Papers 10, ed.S. A.O'Connor and M. M.Brooks. London: United Kingdom Institute for Conservation. 22–30.

Pearson, C., ed.1987. Conservation of marine archaeological objects. New York: Butterworths.

Ringle, K.1990. Salvaging the gold of history. Washington Post, November 29,. D1, D8

Rosenquist, A. M.1975. Experiments on the conservation of waterlogged wood and leather by freeze-drying. In Problems in the conservation of waterlogged wood, ed.W. D.Oddy. London: National Maritime Museum. 9–23.

Ryder, M. L., and T.Gabra-Sanders. 1985. The application of microscopy to textile history. Textile History16(2):123–40.

Schaffer, E.1981. Fiber identification in ethnological textile artifacts. Studies in Conservation26:119–29.


AUTHOR INFORMATION

KATHRYN A. JAKES holds a Ph.D. in textile and polymer science from Clemson University. She is a professor in textiles at Ohio State University, and she conducts research in the identification and characterization of degraded polymeric materials. Much of her work deals with historic and archaeological textile materials. Address: Department of Textiles and Clothing, Ohio State University, 262 Campbell Hall, 1787 Neil Ave., Columbus, Ohio 43210-1295.

JOHN C. MITCHELL holds a bachelor's degree from Ohio State University, where he is an instructor in SEM techniques and the manager of the Department of Geology's Scanning Electron Microscopy Facility. Address: Scanning Electron Microscopy Laboratory, Department of Geological Sciences, 002 Orton Hall, 155 South Oval Mall, Columbus, Ohio 43216-1295.


Copyright 1992 American Institute for Conservation of Historic and Artistic Works