The thirteenth installment of filming from the ACC's Arrowmont School Workshops, June 1-8, 1971. Textile artist Johnson finishes her demonstration of direct application dyeing. While the students ask her questions, she discussing about bleaching, washing, and finishing. She then instructs her students to complete a long dye bath. Doing so will provide a smooth foundation color for a textile that they will manipulate further in the coming days of the workshop. The second part of the video features Shapiro's raku firing workshop. As students nervously grasp for their baked pottery, the filmmaker interviews Shapiro. Like a happening, the he describes the way in which the raku process forces the artist to choreograph a routine around their molten rakuware, constantly adjusting and manipulating to produce a desirable product. The final minutes of the video revisit Nottingham's burlap manipulation workshop. There, as the projects near completion, Nottingham describes the three forms which he uses to define all woven works: "skins" "skeletons" and "transparencies."