Pattern For House, Furniture & Doll - McCall's Patterns. Fabric Dollhouse Tutorial. I made my daughter a fabric barn for Christmas and several people asked me for a tutorial.
So, um, 8 months later (yes, I'm hanging my head in shame) I'm finally getting around to it. This was the barn: This time around I wanted a smaller, lighter version, that my kids could carry around. The barn was made of plywood, covered in batting and fabric. For this version I'm replacing the wood with plastic canvas (the plastic sheets sold at craft stores for doing cross-stitch on) . What you will need: ..........:: Fabric for the interior: 9 inches by 21 inches and two pieces 6 inches by 9 inches (I'm being generous with the seam allowances here, as the actual size needed will depend on which batting you use) ..........:: Fabric for the exterior: (same as interior) 9" x 21" and two pieces 6" x 9" ..........:: 2 10.5"x 13.5" sheets of plastic canvas (I used #10 mesh) ..........:: Batting / wadding ..........:: Duct tape / insulation tape (optional) The pieces should fit together like this:
Pattern For Fairy Houses - McCall's Patterns. How To Make A Fabric Dollhouse Video Tutorial. Felt Fairy House Tutorial. This little fairy house was an impromptu sewing project for two sweet girls (sisters) we were lucky enough to meet for a play date this afternoon.
In mind was this fairy house from Imagine Childhood. Ours was made from this felted wool sweater, some other pieces of felt, a tiny bit of yarn, some buttons, and a few flowers from a lei kit. It was a great hit with the girls, and of course it was super-frugal (and fun) to make! First, cut out your pieces of felt from a felted wool sweater. If you don’t know how to felt a wool sweater, click here. Next, pin the rectangular piece around the circle piece as shown. Cut out windows and doors. Whip stitch around the windows, and doors. Decorate your fairy house with flowers! Of course, every fairy house needs fairies!!! Pocket Peggy House Tutorial. Well, at first I really was stumped when it came to scraps.
There are so many things you CAN do – the options were overwhelming. I love watching my daughter play with her cousin’s doll house, though, and I thought a version just for her would be perfect. She’s a little young for the tiny, intricate pieces. PLUS, we have an airplane trip coming up. With all things considered, I finally put it all together into one project - I had so much fun with the details – and could honestly make a ton more because it was so much fun to put together. Before you start assembling anything, you’ll need to cut out squares for your walls and triangles for the roof.
Which pieces of scrap compliment each other the best? After perusing your scraps and planning the walls and roof, you can start cutting the base pieces. 1. 2. 3. 4. Fairy Dollhouse Kits & Patterns: Inspiration Pics. We offer seven different fairy dollhouse styles and two fantasy playmat quilts that are made on the same scale, and so are perfectly compatible with each other. Please click on the photo of the house you'd like to learn more about below. Each is available as a pattern (many as a download for printing at home), and a few are available as a kit (as indicated)
. © Kathryn Sheehan, All Rights Reserved on all fairy house and other designs presented here. NOTICE: Sewing patterns are non-returnable. Click here to see our Enchanted Fairy Cottage Opens up to reveal two floors and filled with special features! Gnome Home Combines easy techniques to create a masterpiece! Fairy Hut This adorable six-sided Fairy Hut is an easy project, even for a beginner with basic sewing machine experience! Printed Pattern Available. Downloadable pattern available, too! (The Fairy Hut is no longer available as a kit.) Finished hut measures 7-1/2" wide by 12" tall.
Click on photo to learn more! Click here to see our Fairy Hut, Make A Castle Out Of Felt & Cardboard. I am a big fan of handmade toys.
This castle and tower are made of felt, embroidery thread, scrap cardboard and an oatmeal canister. I got my felt on sale. My total cost: four dollars! Assuming you already have a 50 cent skein of embroidery floss and the scrap cardboard on hand, you too can make this for almost nothing! How recession friendly is that?! The lighter colored castle in the photos is about eight years old and has stood up unbelievably well over time. You will need about one yard of felt. Fold the felt in half lengthwise with the fold at the bottom.
Put a few basting stitches in the two layers of felt to hold them steady and start cutting the turrets all along the top. You are going to cut five and a half inch sections of cardboard to fit into each pocket you've sewn.