Students: Kateřina Kimmelová, Julie Chybíková, Nela Šudřichová
Mentor: Jaroslav Krajča
Blue printing, also known as modrotisk, is a traditional Czech craft with rich historical origins.This textile dyeing technique holds great importance within Czech folk culture and plays asignificant role in the country’s tradition and folklore. Blue printing designs are renowned fortheir intricate detailing and feature national or regional motifs. These patterns are oftenclosely linked to specific regions within the Czech Republic, each carrying its own uniquehistorical significance.
Download the procedure for developing the model here.
Download the STL file here.
Students: Staš Nadlučnik, Nejc Bele, Benjamin Zukić, Tarik Abbas
Mentor: Viljem Osojnik, dipl. inž. strojništva
Hayrack is a wooden, permanent, upright, side-opened building. Originally built as a type of stand, covered with a narrow roof, the hayrack developed over the centuries into two types – the first model is a single, and later developed double or extended hayrack also called “poplar” – characterized by a large roof under which it was possible to dry large quantities of agricultural produce. The first hayracks were described 300 years ago, even Prince Charles owns one, which he got on a visit to Slovenia and today it adorns one of his properties in Great Britain. It is typical of the Slovenian countryside and cultural heritage. Approximately 80% of all hayracks are found in Slovenia, but they are also found in the bordering northeast of Italy and the southern part of Austria, and some in nearby Croatia, due to the influence of the Slovenian minority. Hayracks can be found all over Slovenia. Simončič’s hayrack is the only one that has the status of a cultural monument of national importance.
Download the full project documentation here.
Students: Victoria Tsankova, Gabriela Georgieva, Ivana Ivanova, Maria Nacheva, Monika Toteva, Nikola Spassov, Radostina Ivanova, Raya Petrova, Raya Rumenova, Svetlozara Koleva
Mentor: Deyan Boev
We chose to work with traditional carved wood reliefs. They are specific for applied arts in Tryavna and Central Bulgaria. The ornaments, compositions and the process of making are at the essence of our teaching programs. The style and all of the visual parts are inspired by traditional Bulgarian iconostasis.
Students: Brin Krk Sovinc, Patrick Kuzmič, Kenan Jašaragić
The Walther PPK was a small pistol manufactured in 1931 by the German company CarlWalther GmbH. The pistol was intended for civilian use and was very popular among Europeanpolice and security forces. Because of its small size and reliability, it was also popular amongmilitary commanders.
The pistol was the personal weapon of German Colonel General Alexander Löhr, commanderof German Army Group E, who signed the surrender of his units on May 9, 1945 in Topolšica.Despite signing the capitulation and being captured, General Löhr and his top officers wereinitially allowed to keep their personal armaments. After their escape and causing newbloodshed in the last European battle of the Second World War at Poljana near Prevalje, GeneralLöhr and his staff and units near Pliberk surrendered once more, this time to the British. TheBritish, under the weight of evidence, returned General Löhr to the units of the 14th Divisionand to Ivan Dolničar – Janošik, who established the first contact with the German generalalready in Letuš and began negotiations on the surrender of his units. After the decision wasmade to transport General Löhr with his close staff to the headquarters of the 3rd Army of theSlovak Republic in Maribor, Ivan Dolničar – Janošik only finally disarmed General Löhr inVelikovac and at the same time confiscated his most valuable decoration, the Iron Cross.