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Shifting Sands scarf ©2006, www.grumperina.com , copyright details at bottom of page. I created the Shifting Sands pattern to replace my dad’s Sharfik , which had the great misfortune of meeting the washing machine in a most intimate setting.
I've received many, many requests for a pattern for this blanket that I posted a few weeks ago: I took some time today to try my hand at writing a pattern as I've NEVER done it before. It's not terribly involved and I'm pretty certain it's accurate. If the pattern exists someplace in the vast world of electronic data, I'm not aware of it and thus believe this to be my own creation. Do not claim the pattern as your own or sell it.
Author Julia V Introduction A pair of simple fingerless mittens I worked up as a last minute Christmas gift. I wrote down the pattern because I really liked how they turned out and I didn't see anything like it around. They are worked in an Aran weight yarn on a 5mm (H) hook, so they work up rather quickly.
SIZE: About 45" x 60", without fringe MATERIALS: LION BRAND Jiffy, Art. No. 450 (3 oz. Solid color balls, excluding 111 Heather Blue and 151 Dusty Grey), 18 balls Color No. 099, Fisherman, or solid color of your choice, or Jiffy, Art. No. 450 (2.5 oz. multi-colors and Color Nos. 111 and 151 balls), 23 balls in multi or heather color of your choice. Crochet hook Size Q OR SIZE NEEDED TO OBTAIN GAUGE. 11" piece of cardboard (for fringe)
Just as the first hints of fall are in the air, here is the Butternut Squash Neckwarmer! Crocheted with a simple but beautiful stitch sequence, this is a fabulous and lighting fast project that you can have finished before the first autumn leaf falls from the tree. Make one for yourself and several for others as we approach gift making season! Butternut Squash Neckwarmer
A little while ago, I got a comment on my Ideal Crochet Sphere post, requesting a pattern for a giant crochet sphere. Too cool! It’s taken me a while to get around to calculating the number of rows required (especially since I had to extrapolate the size based on smaller spheres that I’ve made), but I think this will work. So, here are the patterns for 60 row (~10 inch) and 85 row (~15 inch) spheres. Since there are so many rows, I haven’t included how to space the increases nicely for each row, so I’ll leave that up to you, should you attempt it.
Here is how I see it. Every whole flower connects with 6 others by petals. Every other row you'll have to finish with half of a flower at both ends. The whole poncho must be bordered with a row of sc or dc plus fringe. I used Sugar'n Cream yarn. It's pretty thick.
Darum gehts: Eine gehäkelte Borte Zur Zeit bilde ich mir (noch) ein, dass dieses Muster ganz neu und originell und nur von mir erfunden ist. Ich wollte nämlich ein Kante mit kleinen Bommeln, fand gar nichts in der Richtung in meiner recht umfangreichen Häkelmusterbibliothek und auch nicht im Internet und probierte selbst ein wenig herum.
Newborn-Adult Sesame Street Hats! I have a pattern to share! I am going to attempt to share with you how to make these OH! So CUTE! Sesame Street Hats.
Monsters & Toys
Materials and Tools: scissors size C crochet hook tapestry needle invisible thread or fishing line rayon metallic yarn (e.g., Gatsby # 20 [gold] by Katia) Steps: Large circle (make 1): Ch 9, join in round with sl st, ch 3, work 30 dc in center circle. Join to the top of the ch-3 with a sl st. Fasten off by cutting the yarn and bringing the tail through.