Press "Enter" to skip to content

9 Free Knitting Bag Patterns by Kathleen Cubley

By Kathleen Cubley

Knitting baggage is quite a bit enjoyable. They’re the final word in usable knitting initiatives, too. listed below are 9 loose knitted bag styles, only for you!

Show description

Read Online or Download 9 Free Knitting Bag Patterns PDF

Similar needlecrafts & textile crafts books

Treasures of Tutankhamun in needlepoint

Ebook via Robert Horace Ross

Chain-Free Crochet Made Easy

This new publication from apartment of White Birches teaches you starting place stitches - a simple and enjoyable process so as to make the root chain and the 1st row of stitches whilst. It comprises nearly 70 initiatives from presents models to child and residential decor.

Whip Up Mini Quilts: Patterns and How-to for 20 Contemporary Small Quilts

Kathreen Ricketson, founding father of the across the world renowned website WhipUp. web, provides 20 modern quilts from around the globe during this fascinating, easy-to-follow consultant. From the beautiful English backyard cover to the playful highway delivery Pillow, the initiatives accrued in Whip Up Mini Quilts conceal every kind of issues and appears.

Simply Retro with Camille Roskelley: Fresh Quilts from Classic Blocks

Camille Roskelley, best-selling writer of Simplify with Camille Roskelley, places a new spin on traditional-block quilting. via exploring sleek print mixtures and using cutting edge strategies similar to supersizing blocks, Roskelley deals a clean interpretation of vintage blocks in 12 plausible initiatives.

Additional resources for 9 Free Knitting Bag Patterns

Example text

Chevron Stitch The chevron stitch is best used in rows and borders and features zigzag stitch topped by a straight, horizontal stitch. It is easiest to work as a counted-thread stitch, but can also be used for surface embroidery by carefully marking the spacing on the fabric using a water-soluble, fabric-marking pen or pencil. Double Chevron Stitch This stitch is worked in two passes. Work the first pass of chevron stitch in the first color. When working the second pass in the second color, slide the needle under the stitch worked in the previous pass when working the downward stitches.

To prepare a hank, look at the ends. One end has a single loop of twisted thread and the opposite end (usually the end with the band featuring the color number) has two smaller loops of twisted thread. Using your scissors, cut the two smaller loops of thread. Pull the individual threads from the hank from the uncut end. You’ll find that you have perfectly sized 16-inch lengths of thread, ready to use and held neatly together by the paper bands. Edge-Finishing Techniques The raw edges of any embroidery fabric should be secured before working any of the stitching.

Each napkin features a single cocktail glass embroidered with basic stitches, including the back stitch, satin stitch, and French knots. Arrange the design facing a slightly different direction to keep a light-hearted “one martini, two martini, three martini, floor” vibe going. Just for fun, I’ve also included alternate patterns in case lemon drops or a glass of wine are more your style. The finished embroidery design fits nicely into the corner of a 5-inch cocktail napkin. MATERIALS 5-inch cocktail napkins in a plainweave or evenweave fabric6-strand embroidery floss in colors dark gray, green, orange-red, and golden brown (DMC colors 844, 470, 782, and 349 were used in the sample)Size 8 embroidery needle DIRECTIONS 1.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.42 of 5 – based on 11 votes