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  • knitting1105 9:30 am on June 9, 2018 Permalink | Reply  

    Japanese Knitting – A Review 

    A couple of weeks before we traveled to Japan, which was 5 years ago now, I took a course with Donna Druchunas on understanding Japanese knitting patterns.  While taking a class years ago with CookieA (remember her?, I think that she has gone undercover), she told me that the Japanese pattern books were a great inspiration for her sock designs.  So, when we were going to Japan I wanted to purchase some Japanese knitting books of course, and needed to know how to read/use them.  I would highly recommend the class by Donna if she is still teaching it.  That started my love of and collecting Japanese knitting books.  I could go into many reasons why I love them, but this post by SkeinYarn says it all.

    I recently acquired the book Japanese Knitting – Patterns for Sweaters, Scarves and More. This was shipped to me right at publication time.  Although, I just saw it cheaper at Target.  Who knew that Target carried knitting books?!  After taking the class in the spring on Japanese knitting techniques, I was anxious to get this new book. 

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    So, when the book came, I was excited ot open it.  This is one of the top Japanese designers, and I do love the attention to detail and aesthetics that they have.  When I opened the front cover, I loved the hand drawn designs for each project:

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    And I do like and appreciate how all of the stitches used are standardized, which makes going from one designer to another very easy.

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    But, my disappointment came with the patterns.  They are very boxy, and the majority of them are Crochet patterns.  While I do know how to crochet, quite proficiently, I prefer knitting for many reasons.  This book should have really been titled Japanese Knitting and Crochet.  Having looked at Japanese knitting books I do know that they call crochet books knitting books.  I expect that when seeing them in their own language, but not with a translation.  I know, I know, there is a byline at the top that states Knitting and Crochet, I just did not expect 1/2 of it to be crochet.  And, the irony is that my favorite pattern is crochet!

    That said, here are a couple of pages from the book.

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    Word of advise to myself, pursue the book in person before purchasing it if at all possible.  I will keep this book, but it is just not what I was hoping for.  The few patterns in the Japanese Knitting Stitch Bible book were more what I thought I would be getting, a rich attention to detail and complicated stitch patterns.

    That said, my favorite project at the moment is this crocheted stole.  Just might have to pick up a hook again.

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  • knitting1105 4:26 pm on June 8, 2018 Permalink | Reply
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    End of an Era 

    My beloved Dale of Norway has decided to close their North American operations.

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    This makes me so sad, I learned how to knit Fair Isle with DoN, and it has been my go-to yarn for baby sweaters for years and years.  The Baby Ull is the softest, best wearing baby yarn, and the colors were always amazing and vivid.  When DoN decided last year to only sell to one distributor in the US, Heart of the Mitten, that was a big red flag.  Little did I know that the relationship with them would last less than a year.  So sad.  Luckily, as access to these yarns have become more and more difficult over the years, and I love to knit baby sweaters, I have been purchasing them whenever I see them available, particularly when they are on sale.  My stash of Baby Ull is quite extensive, almost yarn shop quantities I sheepishly admit.  But that did not stop me from purchasing a few more while they were still available.

    And, if any of you like the DoN books, which I must say are amazing, you can purchase them while they last for $1/each at the Heart of the Mitten.  I took advantage of that to add to my already extensive library.

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    I do have a couple of DoN ski sweaters that I knit, and for the Olympic sweaters, they came with a patch.  I will miss looking for what is available for the next winter Olympics.  A friend is visiting Norway right now and was going to stop at the DoN store, I will be curious to see what she finds there.

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    • salpal1 4:02 am on June 9, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      I wondered what would happen there. A shame, it is lovely yarn. But a great reason to go to Norway! And I presume we can pay shipping fees and still get it from overseas? And I have a nephew in Copenhagen… I presume it is still available in Denmark? He’s going to get some strange requests now!

      Like

  • knitting1105 10:27 am on June 5, 2018 Permalink | Reply
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    Socks again 

    At Yarn Con recently I purchased this yarn from Lorna’s Laces:

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    Lorna’s Laces has traditionally been a solid go-to yarn.  It is soft and squishy, and wears well.  In past years, I have purchased yarns that were seconds at their loft studio.  The colors in this yarn really spoke to me.  When I knit it up, the colors pooled, but did not muddy out.

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    I do wish that the repeats were a bit shorter to have the colors more like ended up on the heel portion.

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    In spite of the pooling, the socks came out really well and were so soft and wonderful to the touch.  These were gifted to my DIL for her birthday.  She loved the yarn when I brought it home from YarnCon.  Hopefully she likes the socks equally well.

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    And, she had asked for some fingerless mitts, so these were knit with some variegated Koigu, and remnant sock yarn.

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    • salpal1 2:35 pm on June 5, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      Very nice!

      great idea to use up bits of sock yarn as mitts. 🙂

      Like

  • knitting1105 10:55 am on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: bumblebee acres, variegated sock yarn,   

    Variegated Yarns and Socks 

    I love the look of variegated sock yarns.  So much so that I am constantly attracted to them when at sales, such as the recent YarnCon.  This yarn was purchased at YarnCon from Bumblebee Acres, I loved the colors.

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    It was described as having red stripes, with the rainbows between the stripes, and periods black dots (which are not overly prominent on the skein).  Unfortunately, the vendor had nothing knit up with any of these yarns.  The yarn wound up beautifully into the cake.

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    Then, I started knitting it up…

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    I knew that there were black spots interspersed, although I was not sure why.  The dots were very prominent on the first sock, and then got less as the sock was knit up.  I opted to make a short pair of socks with this, both because I was less than pleased with the color repeat, and because I think that these may make nicer fingerless mitts.  I did love how the heel knit up, and this fell in line with the description given to me by the vendor.

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    You can clearly see a distinction between sock #1 and sock #2.  Not my favorite, but they are cute short socks.  We will see how the yarn knits up into fingerless mitts.

     

     
    • Deborah 11:01 am on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      I think the socks are pretty, but this yarn should make beautiful mitts.

      Liked by 1 person

    • salpal1 11:28 am on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      I like them very much, but I have always struggled with yarns like this – I think my feet are wider than they plan for when they make the stripes – so I get socks like yours, when I want them striped like the heels. I figure if my socks were 58 or 60 stitches around, it would work right. So maybe in the mitts, it will work just fine!

      Liked by 1 person

      • knitting1105 12:12 pm on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        I consider these an average size, using size 1 needles and 64 sts/round. I just wish that I had seen a knitted version. Perhaps that is why they didn’t have one!

        Liked by 1 person

        • salpal1 2:13 pm on June 1, 2018 Permalink

          I use 64 stitches also, and don’t get the pretty stripes everyone else seems to.

          Maybe it is why they didn’t; have a samples, who knows? I usually like their yarns and colors, though.

          On Loose Threads group in ravelry, there is a thread about clown barf. You might want to go there and check it out. You will find your socks aren’t so bad at all. 🙂

          Liked by 1 person

      • knitting1105 2:37 pm on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        It took me a bit ot find the thread about clown barf – Loose Ends. Man that made me feel better, there are some seriously ugly variegated projects. But the dyers keep reeling us in with those beautiful color combinations. Thanks for the good laugh of the day.

        Liked by 1 person

        • salpal1 5:57 pm on June 1, 2018 Permalink

          Glad I could help! There are some really ugly ones there, but there also were some great ideas and options. I liked the entrelac pattern, kept the colors from mixing too much. 😉

          Like

    • Elaine 2:05 pm on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      What a shame that the finished result isn’t what you were expecting or hoped for. The heels are far nicer looking than the body of the socks and much more what I would expect from a variegated yarn. The stripes on the body aren’t wide enough for me and make the finished socks look far too busy for my liking but they are bright and colourful. I hope the colourway of the remaining yarn works better in your mitts and leaves you feeling less disgruntled 🙂 x

      Liked by 1 person

      • knitting1105 2:38 pm on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        I think lesson learned, trust the dyers that I really love and know… Perhaps the mitts will come out better. Not wanting to try them right now though.

        Like

        • Elaine 2:45 pm on June 1, 2018 Permalink

          I can understand you not wanting to try the mitts right now – hopefully some of your other yarns will yield happier results for you. It’s a shame that giving a new dyer a chance has had such a negative outcome 😦

          Liked by 1 person

    • Gracey 1:43 pm on June 2, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      Was it marketed as self-stripe or variegated? I like both of the fabrics, heel and sock….and my Hubs loves “clown barf” yarn, so I have lots of it! I have the opposite…I have very skinny feet, but also very prominent bunions…ugly feet….

      Liked by 1 person

      • knitting1105 12:16 pm on June 4, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        It was marketed as self striping. How they described it is how the heel looked. I am hoping that the fingerless mitts work better.

        Like

  • knitting1105 2:35 pm on May 23, 2018 Permalink | Reply
    Tags:   

    Coming up for Air! 

    Wow, over 2 months since I last posted.  This past semester has been tough, I way over committed myself.  Teaching almost a full load, taking 2 classes myself (Architectural History and Japanese), and doing some private design work left me way over my head.  And in the midst of this, I got a really bad cold that wiped me out for about 10 days.  I could barely keep up with the pace, and I am so glad that it is summer.  It will take me awhile to gather my senses, catch up, and deal with some of the house chaos.   Thank goodness my husband takes care of a lot around here, and I have a cleaning lady, otherwise we would be in serious trouble here.  This summer I am looking forward to finishing some abandoned projects around the house and having lots of knitting and spinning time.

    In spite of my schedule, I have been knitting this entire time, so will have some catchup to do on the posts.  First, I want to talk about Yarn Con this year.  My son, DIL and beautiful grand baby were here that weekend, so I literally rushed down for 1/2 hour to see what was available, and snatched up a few items.

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    Vibrant rainbow type colors attracted me this year. Lorna’s Laces has a new owner, and I have always loved their yarns, this one spoke to me:

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    While it will not self stripe, I love the color combo, kind of like a vibrant spring feel.  I really think that I bought this color combo years ago.

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    And the next 2 were new to me dyers.  The first is Bumblebee Acres, and I came back twice to look a this.  They did not have a sample knit up, so I went with their description of how it would look.  More on that soon.

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    Lastly was this sock yarn from Mode Knit Yarn.   Not quite as vibrant, but still has that rainbow vibe.

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    And how could I resist this cool bag from Bunny Badger for Izumi, looked like it would be a good toy bag.

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    The fabric is so fun.  Kind of wish that I had snagged an extra one for myself!

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    The same vendor had some fun buttons:

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    And I leave you with Izumi modeling one of the baby shower sweaters!  This is the last time that we saw her, she has changed a lot in a few weeks.

    I promise myself to not be away this long again.

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    • Diane Hamilton 6:52 pm on May 23, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      Sorry it has been so hectic. Hopefully you can rejuvenate this summer and not take on so much next semester. Izumi is an adorable model!

      Liked by 1 person

      • knitting1105 11:24 am on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        Yes Izumi is so fun to knit for. Many things here to sew up that are waiting for her.

        Like

    • Elaine 12:44 pm on May 24, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      She is adorable, your little grandbaby 🙂

      Oh what a sumptuous collection of yarns you treated yourself to. I need to think about finding some yarn for my next project ….. need to find the pattern first. It’s somewhere upstairs 😀

      Liked by 1 person

    • Yvonne Creanga 11:00 pm on May 24, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      I love your passionate fawning over your first grandchild. I hope to be like you when my time comes to be a grandma.
      Izumi is so precious.

      Liked by 1 person

  • knitting1105 9:38 am on March 12, 2018 Permalink | Reply
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    Japanese Knitting 

    Sometime in the past 3 months, I purchased this book, and had it sitting around. So, when I saw Japanese knitting being offered at Vogue Knitting Live  this year, I was interested in taking the class. It wasn’t until I had signed up, that I realized that the woman who translated this book was the instructor.  This is a gorgeous book, with beautiful patterns in it.

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    A1A87ZJ5PQLJapanese knitting is easy to learn and follow, as unlike any other country, they have standardized the knitting symbols, so once you know what they mean you are good to go with any book.  Clear & Simple Knitting Symbols is a great book which will teach you the knitting symbols, find it here.

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    My Saturday morning class was “Tips and Tricks from Japanese Knitting”.    The class moved at a quick pace, and I never lacked for a task to knit.  There was a bit of background, but not as much as I would have liked.  The instructor had lived in Japan, and I felt that there could have been more cultural information shared.  Nevertheless, I knit some swatches, and learned some new techniques.

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    This little swatch above shows 2 versions of tubular cast on (one I liked, the other I have little use for), button holes in the ribbing (this was a good trick and could come in handy), 3 sizes of bobbles (the little ones are hardly worth doing), and in the center of the swatch are two versions of 3 needle bind-off that lay flatter than the traditional way that we are used to.

    Next we learned a decorative 3-needle bind off that reminded me of the Estonian braids.

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    This class, while not the most engaging teacher, was worth the time and effort for techniques that she had gleaned from Japanese pattern books.

    In the afternoon, the class was making the fingerless mitts that are featured in the book.

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    First off, the instructor asked that people bring 200 grams of DK weight yarn.  Okay with that, but the yardage was too much.  Then she asked for needle sizes 6 and 8 dpns.  I opted to bring along more, the smallest I had being size 3.  There was really little new material taught in this class, I could have easily just read the book.   It was mainly knitting on our own, with a lot of quiet time (uncomfortable and boring).  I would have appreciated that knitting time having some background on knitting in Japan and a slideshow of shops, knitted items, etc.  Several people left early, as they had not brought along the correct needle sizes (they followed the class instructions), and their mitts were way too big.  I continued to knit mine, all the time feeling that they too were too big.

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    Finally, I too left early, there was really nothing to get from the class, and I knew at that point that I was going to rip them out and start over.

    The color of the yarn is very pretty, and I like the motifs.  I will rip these back, and knit with a size 2 or 2 1/2.  I think that I will scrutinize class descriptions more carefully in the future.

    Good information from the class was that there are a few more Japanese books being translated this year.  I have some pattern books, but they are all in Japanese.

    To come in 2018:

    And, if you really like Japanese knit designers, here is a list that was shared to look up on Ravelry.  The Japanese have such a talent for putting detail and thought into everything that they do form knitting to quilting to cuisine to architecture.  I am always inspired.

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    • salpal1 10:11 am on March 12, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      Sorry the classes weren’t the best that they could be, but it does seem you learned a lot that is useful and that will help you going forward.

      the Japanese patterns I have looked at but never bought always seem to be very nicely detailed garments. Maybe I need the books you mention, 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

    • Deborah Hamilton 10:35 am on March 12, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      I agree that the Japanese are talented designers. Maybe if you use sock weight yarn, you would be happier with your mitts. The stitches are beautiful.

      Liked by 1 person

    • polwygle 1:30 pm on March 12, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      I just received a copy of the Japanese Knitting Stitch Bible the other day, and my friend is encouraging me to cast on for the mittens. Thank you for your suggestion to check for appropriate needle size! I am sorry your experience with the translator/instructor wasn’t more fruitful, but how exciting that new translations are coming out this year!

      Liked by 1 person

    • tonymarkp 7:48 pm on March 12, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      This is my next excursion into knitting I haven’t tried yet.

      Liked by 1 person

      • knitting1105 11:29 am on June 1, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        I really recommend getting the red knitting book. And if you ever see Donna Druchunas teaching a class on how to read Japanese Patterns, take it!

        Liked by 1 person

  • knitting1105 3:42 pm on March 11, 2018 Permalink | Reply
    Tags:   

    Vogue Knitting is Back! 

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    After a hiatus of 3 years, Vogue Knitting decided to return to Chicago, at least for this year.  I had taken some really great classes there in the past, and finally decided about a week ago to take the plunge and try a couple of the classes.  It is much smaller than it had been in previous years, was put together on a short notice.  Nonetheless, we were happy to have this event back in town.  It was at the Chicago Hilton on Michigan Avenue, so not as convenient as the Palmer House for transit.

    This event occurred at a particularly busy time of year for me; school is busy, taking classes, One Earth Film Festival, and preparing for a trip over Spring Break.  Nonetheless I finally broke down about a week ago and opted to take 2 classes on Saturday (more about that tomorrow).

    Friends Barb and Pam from Stitch ’n Bitch went with me for the morning, they just had morning classes, and we went shopping together at lunchtime.  I was very restrained.  The first thing that I purchased was discounted books from Vogue Knitting.

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    The tuck knitting is a new technique to me, and I thought it was worth a try.

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    And, with a little Granddaughter to knit for, of course I had to get the Doll clothes patterns.  I have 2 of her earlier books, and had knit things for my niece from them.  I love the fantasy aspect of these, and strong girls.

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    A knitting coloring book on sale also seemed like a great option. Good thing to put my Prismacolors to use with.

    For the rest of the market, I was not overwhelmed.  We circled around once, and I purchased this neat cloth box holder.  I think that I would like more of these.  I envision this sitting on my organized counter in my knitting room.  Hopefully the organized thing will happen soon!

    The first pass around, all 3 of us were impressed with a fair trade booth that had fair trade yarn, Merino grown from their own sheep and natural dyes from the area were used.  The yarn is made in Rwanda, and is a women’s collective that helps those who suffered under the genocide, and pays a living wage.  On display was a cool double knit cowl that so impressed us, that we all bought the kit with the pattern, yarn, and a fun bag.  The yarn is all organic, and so incredibly soft to the touch.  This will make a beautiful cowl.

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    And, as I was checking out, a person was looking at this beautiful lambskin leather bag.  When they opted to not get it, I snagged it up.  This will become my good purse when I want to take along my knitting.  It is so soft.

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    The interior has hand stamped fabric.  Made in Ethiopia.

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    I am hoping that Vogue decides to make this an annual event in Chicago again.  It gives opportunity to take classes that would otherwise not be easily available.  Plus another knitting time to hang out with friends.

    YarnCon is next month!

     
    • Gracey 3:46 pm on March 11, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      You seemed to have gotten some good things. I went to Vogue NY this January. I hadn’t been in a couple of years.

      Liked by 1 person

    • knitting1105 3:51 pm on March 11, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      Yes, I did, and felt good about myself and being restrained. Helped that there were not a lot of booths!

      Like

      • Gracey 3:52 pm on March 11, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        Yeah our Stitches United coming up at the end of the month doesn’t have a ton of booths, but there are some good ones.

        Liked by 1 person

    • Pam 7:24 pm on March 11, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      I couldn’t wait until Easter basket season to give Joey his romper/sunsuit. He loved it and so did his parents. You never know what you will find at a knitting market.

      Liked by 1 person

    • knitting1105 8:48 pm on March 11, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      Yes, knitting ever surprises! I am glad that they liked it, it was too cute.

      Liked by 1 person

  • knitting1105 3:10 pm on March 4, 2018 Permalink | Reply  

    Yarn Genius 

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  • knitting1105 11:17 am on February 20, 2018 Permalink | Reply  

    Baby Gift 

    The daughter of a good friend is expecting her first baby.  I knew that I had to make a sweater, and wanted something special.  It also had to be gender neutral – I love when the baby sex is a surprise, there are so few surprises in life.  Of course, it was to be a Fair Isle, with Dale of Norway yarn.

    I chose this pattern, but in the cardigan version, that I knit the green one for Franklin so many years ago, and the blue as a gift.

    I struggled to find the correct gender neutral yarn, and looked at these combinations, with the blue-grey being the main body.  This was a little different with the light color being the base.

    I opted for the combination with the green color on the left.

    And it knit up nicely, I did knit the top color work a couple of times to get it right:

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    Luckily I too this photo at knitting a couple of weeks ago.

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    I was finishing up the sweater, and weaving in ends, sewing on buttons the morning of the baby shower.  It was only after I had wrapped the sweater up that I realized that I had not taken a final photo of the sweater, and I needed ot leave.  I snapped this one of the wrapped package with my cell phone at the baby shower.

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    Hopefully I will see the baby in it in the future.  It was knit for 12-18 month size, so it may be awhile.

    Moral of the story:  Make sure to take the photos.  And do not wait until the last moment to finish up projects (that one might be harder for me)

     

     
  • knitting1105 10:43 pm on February 18, 2018 Permalink | Reply  

    Repairs 

    I hate repairing knitted items, but there comes a time when the pile becomes so big, and I look at all of that effort sitting unloved, and I delve into it.  A bit at a time.

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    This is one of the items that I repaired, one of my sheep hats had holes in the bottom band, it was too much to simply darn, so I opted to rip it back and knit the bottom with a color that closely matched the dark sheep.  I think that my repair came out well, and I have had this hat for the cold weather.

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    This hat was made with handspan, it is a Brioche.  I loved it, so it also had the band cut off and a new one knit up.  Luckily I still had some of the yarn.

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    Unfortunately, there are some issues at the top now, perhaps a function of my handspan not being stable enough.  I am putting the rest of this away to think about how to fix it.

    And lastly, I had a couple of holes in this beautiful shawl, Volt, by Grace Anna Farrow. Fortunately this was a simple darning, as it is one of my favorite shawls.

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    There is more to repair, I am trying ot tackle them one at a time.  I think that if I do 1 =or 2 a week I will slowly chip away at the pile.

     
    • M-R 2:05 pm on March 8, 2018 Permalink | Reply

      Gobsmacking stuff ! – I’m full of admiration. 🙂

      Like

      • knitting1105 1:38 pm on March 11, 2018 Permalink | Reply

        Thank you!!! You are so sweet.

        Like

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