Shibori has been processed widely for tie-dye effects. However, JU-NNA processed Shibori on printed fabrics on original Shibori patterns, focusing on its 3D structure. This innovative approach gives it a completely different appearance and twists to the original. JU-NNA works with Japanese Shibori companies and the artisans bind fabric one by one by hand. JU-NNA believes that this time-consuming handiwork creates an original beauty and this practice contributes to the preservation of this traditional technique.

JU-NNA’s collections are inspired by abstract arts. The designer drapes Shibori fabric on stand and sketches following the arts. Shibori fabric moves quite freely on the body and creates unique structures. Many print patterns are applied and this also gives a vibrant impression to the collection.

Depending on the fabrics’ thickness and qualities, a suitable Shibori technique is chosen and then samples are produced by the artisans. As this is also a new practice even for artisans, it often takes a few months up to 6 months just to finalise the first sample. Shibori fabric is then draped on toiles also stitched by hand to create artistic structures. After spending a long time since the first stage, each collection is completed, which shows artistic features.