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Eva Dress - Patterns Archive Please consult our size comparison table, our table of body measurements and the "Patterns" section of our FAQs before you download and print a pattern. Eva Dress Design by Eva / Pattern by Your Style Rocks! This is the pattern for the dress Eva designed for our "Let your shoes be your muse" contest.. Inspired by her favourite pair of mary-jane style heels, it is a classy and elegant piece with a beautiful cowl neck. This dress is fairly easy to make. UPDATE Due to popular demand we have added two more sizes (EU 46 and 48, i.e. Detailed sewing instructions for this pattern are available here. Download the pattern: patron corset ça permet de patronner non un serre-taille, mais un corset ! Avec une technique pour les grosses poitrines (le piiiiiied). Bon, ça n'évite pas la toile mais c'est déjà pas mal ! Je teste ça, et je pourrais le traduire dans la foulée, avec les photos qui vont bien. Sur le site (premier lien), on trouve des tutos de corsets, pour les autres étapes (j'ai lu en diagonale), sur le dernier lien, il y a le pdf de dessin. Je l'ai traduit parce que tout était en anglais, donc voilà la belle version en Français ! De plus, Ritabonheur a rajouté un lien intéressant pour les grosses poitrines : J'ai essayé d'ingrémenter ce sujet, en rajoutant ce qu'on a découvert (que j'ai découvert ?) PARTIE I : La prise de mesures

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Making a Corset--No Tabs Version No-Tabs Version 1.) Cut out the fabric pieces. Lay your fabric on a flat surface, folded in half. Place the center front side of your corset pattern against the fold, and pin it to the fabric. Using a pencil, chalk, or some other non-permanent material, trace the outline of the pattern on the fabric. Do all of the above to the lining fabric you're using. 2.) With the two pieces of fabric together, right sides out, run a basting stitch along the waist edge a quarter inch away from the edge, sewing them together. 3.)Mark and sew the channels for the boning and busk Once you know what material you're going to use as boning, mark channels slightly wider than the boning material on the inside of the corset with chalk/washeable marker/etc., using the diagram to the right as a guide. Sew along the marks to create channels for the boning. 4.) Turn the satin ribbon over and iron it (or not, depending on the nature of the corset fabric). 5.) Take your remaining satin ribbon. 7.)Finishing Touches

FabricsAddict Making a Corset--Boned Tabs Version Boned-Tab Version These instructions differ substantially from those for making a corset with unboned tabs. The method described below is, aside from using a machine rather than fingerpower to stitch the boning channels, almost identical to the technique used by the original corset-makers of the 16th century. It is slightly more labor-intensive than the other two versions of the corset, as the binding around the bottom and top edges must be sewn by hand. 1. First, you need to add the tabs to your corset pattern. Starting at the back center of the new pattern, measure down three inches from the waistline and mark this point. This area between the waistline and the new bottom edge is what will become your tabs. 2. Lay your fabric on a flat surface, folded in half. Place the center front side of your corset pattern against the fold, and pin it to the fabric. Cut around the pattern tracing. Place your corset fabric that you've just cut out on your lining fabric. 3. 4. 5. 7. 8. 10.) Home

Body Language; application web gratuite pour la création de patrons de couture Paramètres de Pinces Apex Position of Front Shoulder Dart= Distance from BustPoint on the vertical bust line Base Position of Front Shoulder Dart= Value between 0 and 1. Position of the base of the dart relative to the shoulderline length. 0.5 means the base is located on the center of the shoulder line while 0 means that the base is on the base of the neck and 1 means it is on the shoulder tip.

How to make and fit a corset mockup The purpose of making a corset toile, is to check the fit and enable you to make tailor made adjustments accordingly. Obviously with a body modifying garment such as a corset, a good fit is essential for maximum impact, comfort and shape. "Squish factor" is the most unpredictable element of corset fitting and it is getting this aspect of corsetry right, that makes all the difference to how your corset will look and feel in the end. A well fitted corset will create the illusion of a small waist, framed with rounded hips and a well shaped bust. Fitting is simpler than it may seem at first, so here are a few basic guidelines. For more comprehensive information on how to fit a corset, I recommend my book "Corset Making, from beginners to intermediate". The essential things you will need to make your corset mock up are as follows Click on the pictures below to see more info on the products I recommend for corset making.

The Merry Corsetier — LiveJournal Quick question: What can I do about bones that are too long? I'm assembling my final corset and I've ended up with a oouple of bones that are just too long for their places. Partly it's due to me ending up shortening the length more than I thought I was when I ordered them, but also because some of the bones I received from are actually longer than they are supposed to be. (I ordered 13" and 13.5", and some of the 13" are actually 13 1/4".) I could cut them, and I have cable cutters that I've used to cut spirals before, but I don't have any tips. It also crossed my mind that I might try to add a little extra material to the panels in question, hidden by the edging. Obviously, ideally I would either order new bones or some tips and cut them to size, but I'm afraid my husband would...well he'd be upset if I spent any more money on this project.