Cute Crochet Book Bag There are currently no images from other crafters. close Terms & Conditions You must enter into this Agreement if you want to submit digital images or other content to Prime Publishing through Sharing Customer Images (the "Service"). As used in this Agreement, "we" or "Prime Publishing" means Prime Publishing, LLC. and "you" means the individual or entity submitting materials to Prime Publishing. Any individual or entity that wants to use the Service must accept the terms of this Agreement without change. 1) Eligibility. 2) Definitions. 3) License Grant for Materials. 4) Removal of Materials. 5) License for Name, Trademarks and Likenesses. 6) Specifications and Guidelines. 7) Representations, Warranties and Indemnities. 8) Restrictions. 9) No Obligation. 10) Changes to Agreement. 11) Prime Publishing Intellectual Property. 12) Communications. 13) Waiver. 14) Disclaimer. 15) Miscellaneous. Sharing Your Own Images Who can share images? You! What should I share? What shouldn't I share?
Vertical Herringbone Stitch Ah, Herringbone… That classic vintage fabric that just oozes style. There’s something magnetic about watching a sharply dressed person walk by in a tailored jacket made of a herringbone fabric. And not in a stalkery kind of way. Unfortunately it’s not that easy to emulate woven fabrics when knitting. The challenge of creating such a classy pattern with knits and purls makes me want to fall to my knees and cry out to the world “WHY!?” But since its very expensive to keep a camera crew on call for such moments, we made this video tutorial to show you how. This video knitting tutorial will help you learn how to knit the vertical herringbone stitch. Skill: Easy Cast On: Multiples of 7 + 1 For this pattern you will need to know the following techniques: Knit – kPurl – pKnit Two Together – k2togKnit Right Loop – krl Row 1 (WS): Purl. Repeat rows 1 – 4 until you have reached your desired length. After a few repeats your pattern should look like this: [sidebar alias=”after-post”
Crocodile Stitch ... by bonitapatterns Category: Crocheting Type: Accessory Fit: Girls, Boys Item: Hat Skill Level: Intermediate Pattern Description: This is a kid's version of one of my best sellers, the Crocodile Stitch Hood. This piece has the convenience of functioning as a hat and a cowl. The crocodile stitch featured in this hood is much easier to crochet than it looks! An intermediate crocheter or even a dedicated beginner will master this stitch in no time at all. The pattern includes a PHOTO TUTORIAL with many pictures showing the pattern in more details. SIZES INCLUDED IN THIS PATTERN:ToddlerChild MATERIALS NEEDED TO COMPLETE THIS PROJECT:* Hook size - F (3.75 mm)* Yarn weight - Sport (Light 3)* Yarn amount - Approx. 500 yards for the toddler & 600 yards for the childYarn brand and colorway located in PDF pattern Pattern is written in US crochet terms. This pattern gives you PERMISSION TO SELL your finished items. Text and images Copyright (c)2011 by Bonita Patterns & Lianka Azulay, all rights reserved.
how-to: woven circles trivet I found the gold and pink crocheted trivet pictured below at the thrift store this weekend, and it was a total "I can make that" moment. The structure of the circles is made from plastic rings cut from one of those pieces that holds together a six-pack of soda. The hardest part will be in finding plastic rings that are actually circle. The sodas that were in my fridge (a Pepsi product) had "rings" that were more of an oval, almost D-like shape. What you need: Worsted weight cotton yarn in colors that you like. Round six-pack rings, trimmed apart into circles. Size H (5.0 mm) crochet hook Begin by attaching your yarn with a slip stitch to a ring. If 45 dc seem to be too many or too few to fill up your ring, you can adjust accordingly! When I had made my six circles, I ironed them to get rid of a few bumps in the plastic I felt might show through. Now lay them out like this with each ring overlapping the next: You're ready to make the center ring.
15 Unique Crochet Stitches: The Crocodile Crochet Stitch, Bobble Stitch, Pineapple Stitch, and More There are currently no images from other crafters. close Terms & Conditions You must enter into this Agreement if you want to submit digital images or other content to Prime Publishing through Sharing Customer Images (the "Service"). As used in this Agreement, "we" or "Prime Publishing" means Prime Publishing, LLC. and "you" means the individual or entity submitting materials to Prime Publishing. Any individual or entity that wants to use the Service must accept the terms of this Agreement without change. 1) Eligibility. 2) Definitions. 3) License Grant for Materials. 4) Removal of Materials. 5) License for Name, Trademarks and Likenesses. 6) Specifications and Guidelines. 7) Representations, Warranties and Indemnities. 8) Restrictions. 9) No Obligation. 10) Changes to Agreement. 11) Prime Publishing Intellectual Property. 12) Communications. 13) Waiver. 14) Disclaimer. 15) Miscellaneous. Sharing Your Own Images Who can share images? You! What should I share? What shouldn't I share?
Sidesaddle Cluster Stitch This video crochet tutorial will help you learn how to crochet the Sidesaddle Cluster Stitch. This interesting shell pattern creates a lacey fabric that’s perfect for openwork shawls and afghans. Skill: EasyFoundation Chain: Multiples of 5 + 1 (add 1 for base chain) TECHNIQUES USED IN THIS STITCH:Chain Stitch – chDouble Crochet – dc Row 1: 1sc into 2nd chain from hook, *3ch, dc4tog over next 4ch, 1 ch, 1sc into next ch; rep from *to end, turn. Row 2: 5ch, 1sc into next cluster, *3ch, dc4tog, all into next 3ch arch, 1ch, 1sc into next cluster; rep from * ending 3ch, dc4tog all into the next 3ch arch, 1dc into last st, skip tch, turn. Row 3: 1ch, skip 1 st, 1sc into next CL, *3ch, 1 CL into next 3ch arch, 1ch, 1sc into next CL; rep from * ending last rep with 1sc into tch arch, turn. Repeat rows 2 and 3 until you have reached your desired length. After a few repeats your pattern should look like this:Example of the Sidesaddle Cluster Stitch (click for larger)
Trio Crocodile Stitch Hood & Hooded Cape by Bonita Patterns | Bonita Patterns ABOUT THIS PATTERN:This is a special bundle listing for the three Crocodile Stitch Hood, Child's Hood & Hooded Cape patterns. This listing is for a special bundle discount of $12.00 The crocodile stitch featured in these patterns is much easier to crochet than it looks! An intermediate crocheter or even a dedicated beginner will master this stitch in no time at all. This is a fun to work piece that will impress without stress. The pattern includes a PHOTO TUTORIAL with many pictures showing the pattern in more details. Patterns are written in US crochet terms. SIZES INCLUDED IN THIS PATTERN:Hood: One size fits most adultsChild Hood: Toddler size & Child SizeHooded Cape: One size fits most adults MATERIALS NEEDED TO COMPLETE THIS PROJECT:Hood:* Hook size - G (4.25 mm)* Yarn weight - Sport (Light 3)* Yarn amount - Approx. 600 yardsYarn brand and colorway located in PDF pattern ¨¨¨°º©©º°¨¨¨¨¨¨°º©©º°¨¨¨¨¨¨°º©©º°¨¨¨This pattern gives you PERMISSION TO SELL your finished items.
How to Crochet with Pop-Tops Crochet a Flower With Pull Tabs For crafters who want to know how to crochet with pull tabs, we've come up with this free crochet pattern that will teach you how to crochet a flower. This is our first DIY project and it's a good introduction to recycled crafts. This crochet flower can be made into a Christmas tree ornament, a brooch or incorporated into a larger project. To download a printable version, click here » Step 1: Materials & Tools 6 pull tabs Crochet thread (1 or 2 colors). Step 2: Prepare Your Pull Tabs Choose tabs that are in good condition. Step 3: Start Crocheting Begin crocheting the center of the flower using a single stitch to cover the 'thin side' of the tab (top figure) (the side that's pulled when a can is opened). Step 4: Connect the Circle Pull the line of tabs into a circle and crochet them together (top figure). Step 5: Add Color to the 'Petals' Cover the outer ring of the pull-tab using a double stitch with different colored thread. Step 6: Cover and Connect
Learn to Knit Brioche Stitch this Weekend! The world of knitting never ceases to amaze me with its wealth of options—the yarn choices, needle choices, stitch pattern choices, and design choices are endless! One of those options is the brioche stitch. This versatile stitch is both beautiful and useful. You can see a stunning example of a brioche project in the 2010 issue of Interweave Knits Weekend: the Brioche Rib Cardigan by Mercedes Tarasovich-Clark. Not sure how to do the brioche stitch? Brioche stitch produces a lofty, ridged fabric that resembles knit 1, purl 1 rib. Brioche stitch belongs to a family of stitches that rely on slipped stitches worked in conjunction with yarnovers. Once you get accustomed to working with the paired slipped stitch and yarnover, you'll find brioche stitch as simple to knit as ribbing. BASIC BRIOCHE STITCHThe key to brioche stitch is the slipped stitch-yarnover unit. Sl 1 yo: Bring working yarn to front under the needle, slip 1 stitch, bring working yarn over top of needle to the back (Figure 1).
Red Heart Yarn | Yarn, Knitting Patterns, Crochet Patterns Tuto Half Granny Square Le Half Granny Square, c'est, comme son nom l'indique, un demi carré Granny qu'on utilise pour faire des châles ou des chèches. Très simple à réaliser, il s'agit d'alterner groupes de 3 brides et mailles en l'air. En cherchant les explications sur le net, j'ai été un peu perdue car il existe plusieurs techniques différentes. J'ai donc fait plusieurs essais avant d'obtenir le résultat souhaité, soit un triangle parfait. Voici la technique que j'ai utilisée : Commencer par faire un cercle magique, puis crocheter 3 mailles en l'air (qui compteront pour une bride). Dans le cercle magique, crocheter 2 brides... ... puis 2 mailles en l'air. Toujours dans le cercle magique, faire 3 brides. Fermer le cercle magique ... ... puis faire 3 mailles en l'air. Tourner l'ouvrage pour commencer le deuxième rang. Dans la tête de la dernière bride du rang précédent (voir flèche)... ... faire deux brides. Ce qui donne 3 mailles en l'air (pour une bride) + 2 brides : Ce qui donne ça : Le triangle est complet.