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How to Make a Wrap Skirt to Fit Any Size

How to Make a Wrap Skirt to Fit Any Size
Edit Article Community Q&A With these simple instructions you can make wrap skirts to fit your own measurements. You will need to make some calculations, but if you can draw a few straight lines on a piece of newspaper you'll have a go-to pattern to use again and again. Steps <img alt="Image titled Make a Wrap Skirt to Fit Any Size Step 8 preview" src=" width="728" height="410" class="whcdn"> a Wrap Skirt to Fit Any Size Step 8.360p.mp48Then wrap, button, tie, and you're done! Community Q&A Ask a Question Tips

Seven Essential Sewing Skills Tasia from Sewaholic and Sewaholic Patterns wows us with her incredible style and sewing skills. Her blog is one of our favorite daily reads! Have you seen all of the gorgeous versions of her Lonsdale Dress out there on Flickr, Pinterest and your favorite blogs, all sewn up this past summer? Tasia inspires, and teaches along the way too; she is a fabulous resource for sewing techniques and more on her blog. Hello, everyone! 1. Helpful Links: 2. 3. Some great posts on pressing: 4. Here’s a great list of seam finishes to get you started! 5. There are plenty of zipper tutorials out there, but here are some great ones: 6. 7. « Hooded Tunic Tutorial Announcing: October Holiday Sew-Alongs + Giveaways »

Du fil et mon...: Jupe porte-feuille réversible Il fut un temps où je me promenais sur Dawanda et autres sites regorgeant de merveilles, je bavais devant certaines créations ... Mon regard s'est posé de nombreuses fois sur cette jupe "Kate" et sa superbe boutique Moondeval. Et puis, voilà qu'un jour, cette création me revient à l'esprit et vu que mes dix doigts commencent à maîtriser les points droits et autres, je me suis dit que cela pourrait se faire... Il a fallu comprendre le système ... Big bazar ... par-terre et dans ma tête ! "Oui, mais comment c'est possible de voir ce tissu entièrement alors que, Ah oui, il y a une attache qui se glisse via une boutonnière et puis .. ah d'accord ! Première pose d'oeillets... pratique et à refaire ! Coton imprimé Mickael Miller de Modes4U Désolée, je finis par une série de photos, que si je les mets pas je vais me faire incendier par le super gentil photographe qui a bien voulu m'accompagner rapidos sous ce joli soleil de mai dans les prés ! Petit Haut ICI (petit clin d'oeil à Bibouland) M'bien!

Make a Dress from Scratch in 15 Minutes! Today I'm going to teach you how to make a stylish convertible dress in just fifteen minutes. Really. It requires only four seams, and looks deceptively simple before you put it on; the success of the dress lies in the way you wrap the ribbon around your body. I used jersey material for my dress, but most fabrics with some stretch will work. 1) Cut two rectangles. 2) Stitch the hem (optional). 3) Create a casing for the ribbon. 4) Put the front and back together. 5) Thread the ribbon through the casing. And believe it or not, you’re done! Faith Towers is a creative media artist in Boston. Tagged : sewing, Craft, How-To, clothing, fashion, video, fabric, DIY

Circle skirt calculator – for the drafting of full, half and 3/4 skirts. With bonus grading worksheet! | The Snug Bug Special Sunday greetings you naked molerats! Since you’re so naked, I thought you might want to make yourselves some nice little circle skirts. And perhaps, like me, you find yourself with little mole rat patterns just a touch on the small side. But the grading of a circle skirt isn’t so easy, is it you naked rodents? OK. Recently I’ve been plotting about two separate circle-skirt related issues in my head. For molerats who are unfamiliar with circle skirts, here’s the difference between the three styles. For a much more interesting comparison, here’s a full circle skirt. {image Whirling Turban} Here’s the oh, so lovely three-quarter circle skirt. And a slightly pixelated half circle skirt… {image Get Go Retro} The other circle-skirt related problem I’ve been mulling over has to do with grading up circle skirts. OK, I admit I usually grade up my circle skirts the ‘wrong’ way. My problem is (hopefully) solved! Okee dokee. Let’s move on to the grading stuff, shall we?? Whew! OK!

Coudre une jupe légère pour l'été ! Marie Emilienne de la marque de couture I am Patterns vous explique en vidéo comment coudre une jupe portefeuille pour l'été ! Parfaite pour les beaux jours, la jupe "Trésor" se noue comme un paréo et accompagne toutes vos sorties estivales. Ultra simple à réaliser, il vous suffit de télécharger le patron gratuitement sur iampatterns.fr et de suivre les explications en vidéo. Ce patron se décline à l'infini avec des coloris et motifs variés ! Matériel nécessaire : Du tissu : 2,5m en 0,90 cm de large Une paire de ciseaux Règle japonaise Une grande règle Une équerre Craie tailleur Coupe fil Des épingles Fil à coudre Patron à télécharger ici Suivez les explications pour coudre une jupe portefeuille : Couper 3 fois le patron de la jupe et 1 bande de 250x4cm pour la ceinture Piquer les 3 parties de la jupe les unes au bout des autres, endroit contre endroit, à 1 cm des bords Surfiler les coutures On obtient un grand panneau arrondi dont les extrémités se croiseront devant Coudre ces ourlets

Summer of Skirts - Anthropologie Ruffled Skirt Tutorial Here it finally is - the anthropologie inspired skirt tutorial! There are two ways to do this. One is to make the whole skirt yourself using a knit fabric, and the other is to take an existing pencil or slim a-line skirt you already have and add the ruffles to it. If you choose to do the latter, simply skip to the ruffle steps below. What you need: - About a yard of knit fabric, depending on your size (see step 1 for details). - Two contrasting fabrics, about 1/4 to 1/8 each. I made this skirt have a half lining to it because the knit was so thin. Step 1: Measure around the widest part of your hips. I'm sorry I didn't get pictures of this part. Step 2: Mark where your length measurement of the skirt ends (so you should have a mark between the extra lining fabric you added and the actual length you want your skirt to be). Step 3: You might want to curve the top of the skirt, depending on where you want your skirt to sit. Step 7: Next is another partway ruffle!

T-Shirt Mod: Boxy to Foxy Make: Projects T-Shirt Mod: Boxy to Foxy Tailor your frumpy tees. Share this: Email I have a bunch of great logo tee-shirts but they’re cut for men and I don’t like the way they fit, so today I’m going to show you how to mod your t-shirts into a flattering shape that you’ll actually wear. Parts Tools Print Project Steps Step #1: PrevNext First, iron your shirts and turn them inside-out.Line up the template at the shoulders and trace around it with tailor's chalk. Step #2: Pin along the new side seams, and cut off the sleeves at the new armhole.Run the new side seams through the serger. Step #3: Lay out the old sleeve under the template t-shirt and mark the new underarm and armhole. Step #4: Serge the underarm, then cut the shoulder curve. Step #5: Flip the sleeve right side out and set it inside the armhole of the shirt.Pin both sleeves into their armholes. Step #6: Serge the sleeve seams and you\'re all done! Becky Stern Becky Stern is head of wearable electronics at Adafruit Industries. In the Maker Shed

7 Easy Skirt Patterns Dress them up, dress them down. Any way you like to wear them, a skirt is a classic piece clothing you must have in your wardrobe. They are so versatile and there are so many patterns and styles that you could have one for almost any occasion needed. This post brings you 7 easy patterns to make your own skirts and with different fabrics and colors, you could have so many different options in the possibilities. 1- Faux Tulip Skirt from Tasha Delarae 2- Ruffle Equestrian Skirt from I Candy Handmade 3- Retro High Waisted Skirt from Sew Tessuti 4- Lace For Days Skirt from Leanne Barlow 5- Yoga Skirt from On The Cutting Floor 6- Hemless A-Line Skirt from One Avian Daemon 7- High Waisted Skirt from This Big Oak Tree

How to Make a Skirt out of a Pile of Scraps: No Pattern Needed! April 18th, 2009 Email 35 users recommend I inserted some tiny trim under the seam allowances, then I topstitched them down using silver metallic thread and a zigzag stitch. Jen Stern Here is my ribbon skirt—four gores cut on the bias created lots of scraps to work with. Here's my heap of scraps—too good to go to waste! Photo: Jen Stern <prev1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 View all To encourage the lining to stay on the inside of the skirt while you're wearing it, understitch the lining.

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