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Parker has Published Books on Art History and Psychotherapy, and Uses Theories from both Fields in Her Analysis of "Women's Work"

 The United States introduced the Tariff Relief Assistance for Developing Economies Act of 2009designated Bangladesh as one of the 14 least developed countries (LDC), as defined by the United Nations and the US State Department, eligible for "duty-free access for apparel assembled in those countries and exported to the U.S." from 2009 through 2019.

The Bangladesh Garment Manufacturers and Exporters Association (BGMEA), an industry lobby group, claimed that in 2008 alone Bangladesh paid "$USD 576 million as duty against its export of nearly $3 billion' mainly consisting of woven and knitwear.
In 1984, Rozsika Parker published The Subversive Stitch: Embroidery and the making of the feminine.
Parker examines the belief of women and embroidery digitizing as both feminine and natural, and the appearance of natural that is actually socially constructed.
Many people had varying reactions from emotionally moved to deeply disgraced after seeing the exhibitions 'The Subversive Stitch', of which incorporated two shows called 'Embroidery in Women's Lives 1300-1900' and 'Women in Textiles Today' in July 1989, as recorded in Pennina Barnett's article "Afterthoughts on curating 'The Subversive Stitch' ".
The critical response from women and feminist's reviews and articles were similar.
These two shows were based on Parker's book.
Zika Ascher introduced the mohair cult and the flowered prints launched by Christian Dior that were found inVogue.
Zika Ascher came to England from Prague in 1939 and established a small textile business in London with his wife Lida.
During the 1940s the Aschers commissioned leading artists such as Matisse and Henry Moore to design a collection of headscarves to brighten up the dull postwar British wardrobe.
From 1946 Ascher supplied fabrics to the international fashion industry.
They opened their own printworks and became known for lively screen-printed designs.
On a recommendation from Arthur Stewart-Liberty, head of the Liberty department store, Ascher helped launch the career of textile digitizing designer Althea McNish. Ascher textiles, especially the artist designed ones, now feature regularly in exhibitions and at auction

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