I’ve been obsessed with Japanese knitting for a few years now. And clearly, I’m not alone. Classes on understanding Japanese knitting patterns are among my most popular workshops. I can’t stop admiring (and buying) Japanese knitting books.
Some knitting traditions are famous around the world, while others, just as interesting and beautiful, are less celebrated outside of their local areas. Such is the case with knitting in Spain.
My nieces were visiting this weekend and I put together this pattern as they wanted something to keep their legs warm during the winter.
A guest post by Rohn Strong Toy knitting is a tried and true tradition most knitters have experienced at least once in their career. I […]
It’s Pi Day! And to celebrate, here’s the official formula for a pi shawl: CO 9 sts and join to knit in the round. […]
These socks, made with qiviut-blend sock yarn from Arctic Qiviut are the softest, warmest things that have ever touched my feet. With temperatures not rising […]
This pattern is very forgiving and you should not get stressed out over having an extra stitch! I had one a couple of times on my shawl, but I couldn’t find any mistakes after I finished knitting and examined the shawl.
This pattern is inspired by the red, green, and white beaded wristwarmers made by Lithuanian knitters in the 19th century.
Double knitting is a very easy technique to master, even though is sounds difficult and looks like magic.