In the Ligatus terminology, I do not understand the terms : "saddle sewing" and "whipped-cord secondary sewing". If anyone had illustrations that help convey these concepts, that would be much appreciated. Is it also the case that Ligatus does not cover front and back beads?--Kkelly (talk) 15:58, 12 October 2017 (CDT)
I have heard that the steps offered by Greenfield and Hille (1990) are incorrect for the Renaissance chevron and Armenian headband. If this is true, what is a better source? Have the instructions been corrected in the 3rd edition (2017)?--Kkelly (talk) 16:28, 12 October 2017 (CDT)
Greenfield's instructions of a "headband with a bead on the spine" are very different than other descriptions of conservation back bead endbands. I found this to have fairly clear instructions:--Kkelly (talk) 13:10, 20 December 2017 (CST)
Lindsay, Jen. 1991. "A Limp Vellum Binding Sewn on Alum-tawed Thongs". New Bookbinder 11.
- Describes a back bead conservation endband which differs from Greenfield's "headband with a bead on the spine". In Lindsay's description, the tail of the endband thread is caught up with the core and does not form part of the windings or beads. In Greenfield, there are two active ends of the thread which together form the windings and beads. The difference appears to be that Greenfield's version results in two beads per tie-down and Lindsay's results in one bead per tie down.
|Part 1 Video tutorial for making an Islamic endband, showing the weaving of the chevron pattern. Created by Sherif Afifi, Oct 5, 2017.||Part 2 Video tutorial for making an Islamic endband, showing how to create the chevron pattern on a book. Created by Sherif Afifi, Nov 4, 2017.|
|Marzo, Flavio and Rolf Killius. 2014. "Making an Islamic Style End Band." Produced for the Qatar Digital Library.|