Well, that is not the whole truth.
By February I have to have something for an exhibition. That something has to be hung from a dowel, it can be max 80 cm wide and 160 cm long. It can also be some 10-15 cm deep.
So of course I want to weave something with a little depth :-)
The first thing that came to mind was a three-layer structure with offset layer-crossings, sort of like this: (never mind the colours, I have to see what I am thinking, here)
But... if that is going to be hung from the top, it will fall to be all flat. (Unless: maybe some strategically placed wires? But then: would wires survive packing?)
So I thought that maybe the outer layer(s) can be made longer? That way there will always be some depth, admittedly not much.
Hm. *Could* the outer layers be made longer?
As my scanner is out to lunch I tried to do all this drawing on the 'puter. (As you can see, I wasn't entirely lucky, but I think I can understand what I mean, at least)
By some cutting and pasting I think I have it, sort of:
Of course, this would require three warp beams, but perhaps the third can be improvised?
New try, only requiring two beams (I think):
But the middle layer would not be visible. Is that a good or a bad idea?
So I tried yet another idea, where all layers would have their "length of fame":
... and I am back to three beams, again.
What this has to do with Halloweave? Oh, over at Weavolution Sarah started a "Halloweave House" about 3D weaving...