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First Frost - Cozy Folk Knitting

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内容提示: First FrostCozy Folk KnittingLucinda Guy CONTENTSIntroductionFolk ColorsTóka SocksLyyli Project BagKettu TopMatti GlovesStig Sprig CushionOle Reindeer MittensElfur Socks Folk TexturesSnorri CushionEmmi Yoked TopAnnikki Slouchy HatRiita ScarfRisto the SquirrelBryn Hat Folk TraditionsBroc SweaterHärmä SocksElsa SweaterFia Plötulopi CardiganSnö MittensLittle TomteSkogen Twined Scarf AbbreviationsTechniquesSources for YarnsAcknowledgmentsCopyright IntroductionFirst Frost: Cozy Folk Knitting is ...

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First FrostCozy Folk KnittingLucinda Guy CONTENTSIntroductionFolk ColorsTóka SocksLyyli Project BagKettu TopMatti GlovesStig Sprig CushionOle Reindeer MittensElfur Socks Folk TexturesSnorri CushionEmmi Yoked TopAnnikki Slouchy HatRiita ScarfRisto the SquirrelBryn Hat Folk TraditionsBroc SweaterHärmä SocksElsa SweaterFia Plötulopi CardiganSnö MittensLittle TomteSkogen Twined Scarf AbbreviationsTechniquesSources for YarnsAcknowledgmentsCopyright IntroductionFirst Frost: Cozy Folk Knitting is a celebration of thatcertain time of the year when nights become longer,darker, and colder and dawn brings a bright, clear, andfrosty morning. The seasons shift, summer has long gone,and there is a definite chill in the air. It is a time when youfeel the need to light a fire in the fireplace and cheerfulcandles on your table, and reach for cozy woolen knits towrap up in.This collection also celebrates all that is wonderful about the construction ofdecorative folk knitting, in particular the construction of folk mittens, folkgloves, and folk socks. As essential everyday items for anyone living andworking in the harsh, cold climates of the North, these folk knits could rangefrom the simple and utilitarian to exuberantly textural, braided, tasseled,colored, and patterned knits traditionally reserved for special occasions andcelebrations. These intriguing and beautifully decorative knitting techniqueshave served as inspiration for the twenty cozy and comforting designs in thisbook.In traditional decorative Northern European folk knitting, a single pair ofsocks or mittens could easily have as many as ten, possibly more, individualfolk motifs contained within its designs, and these garments were oftenfurther decorated with colorful fringing, tassels, and tufts.What better way is there to celebrate these old and often ancient folktechniques than by continuing to incorporate them into our everyday knits?As you work your way through the patterns in this book you will becomefamiliar with these fantastic techniques; and from that point on, wheneveryou decide to knit a pair of socks, you will know how to enhance them withvarious embellishments: bands of patterns, a knotted decorative cast-on, atassel, or specific shaping at the toe. Every pair of mittens or gloves you knitcould have a colorful, braided cast-on, colorful textural details, and patterns. I hope you enjoy making and wearing these beautiful knits!Lucinda Guy Folk ColorsTapio, the ancient protective Finnish forest spirit, was believed to havehair of lichen, eyebrows of moss, and a mossy green cloak. When asked,Tapio would benevolently grant safe journey through his forests.The typical Nordic, Baltic, or Scandinavian folk paletteconsists of colors that were considered to be protective,symbolic, and important. Northern peasant lifetraditionally revolved around seasonal celebrations ofgrowing and producing food; the colors considered highlysignificant and representative of nature and renewal wereused prolifically: berry reds, natural white, bright skyblues, golden corn yellow, fresh leafy greens, and forestgreens.The most popular of these color combinations is red andwhite. Red was thought to symbolize the sun, fire, youth,and life, and white was associated with purity. When usedin combination, red and white were considered portentousand were important for ritual celebrations such asmarriage.The natural tones of sheep’s wool were used incombination with dyed yarn. Moss, bark, leaves, berries,lichens, and toadstools, readily available in the fields andforests, were used regularly for dyeing. In all of Northernfolk art, woodlands and forests were held in great esteem by country people, and often closely associated withfolklore and all things magical.Over the past two hundred years chemical dyes thatproduce consistently clearer, brighter colors began toreplace the local plant dyes, and distinct new color andpattern combinations emerged. These vibrantcombinations are now universally associated withNorthern folk knitwear. Tóka SocksBeautiful examples of folk socks and stockings can often befound in museums. These gorgeous garments can rangefrom elegant one-colored Swedish twined stockings toelaborately patterned and colored Fair Isle socks. It is theriotously patterned and exuberantly colored knittedEstonian stockings from the Estonian island of Muhu thatI turned to for reference for these socks.The Tóka socks have been knitted in the round with 5double-pointed needles from the top down using atraditional Estonian cast-on, colored rib patterning, andseveral bands of Estonian patterns. These have beenembellished with duplicate stitches and French knots.There is a single flower motif on the foot to demonstratethe clever technique of knitting single areas of pattern inthe round, and the toe is shaped using the distinctiveEstonian toe shaping technique.Traditionally, Estonian heels would have been knitted afterthe sock was completed, but I have designed the Tókasocks with a turned heel and shaped gusset. Finished Measurements8 1 ⁄ 2 " (21.5 cm) foot circumference and 10 3 ⁄ 4 " (27.5 cm) long.YarnSock weight (#1 Super Fine).Shown here: Cascade Heritage Sock Yarn (75% superwash merino wool,25% nylon; 437 yd [399 m]/100 g): #5628 Cotton Candy (A), #5646Pumpkin (B), #5606 Burgundy (C), #5612 Moss (D), 1 skein each.NeedlesSet of 5 size U.S. 2 (2.75 mm) double-pointed (dpn).Adjust needle size if necessary to obtain the correct gauge.NotionsMarkers (m); waste yarn; tapestry needle.Gauge30 sts and 42 rnds = 4" (10 cm) in St st worked in rounds, after washing. Right SockWith 1 strand of A and 2 strands of B, use the Knotted Cast-On method (seeTechniques), CO 75 sts—76 sts, including the slipknot. Cut yarns, leavinglong tails to use for braided cord. Divide sts over 4 dpn with 21 sts on Needle1, 20 sts each on Needles 2 and 3, and 15 sts on Needle 4. Sl last st on Needle1 to Needle 4, pass last st CO over the slipped st and off needle— 75 sts.Place marker (pm) and join for working in rnds.Next rnd: With A, knit into the back of each st.Next rnd: *K4, p1; rep from * around.Rep last rnd twice more.Work Rows 1–68 of Leg chart—62 sts rem. HeelNext row (RS): K16, turn.Next row: Sl 1, p31, turn. Place rem 30 sts onto one needle or waste yarnfor instep.Work back and forth on rem 32 sts for heel.Work Rows 1–32 of Right Heel chart. Shape HeelRow 1 (RS): K18, skp, k1, turn.Row 2 (WS): Sl 1, p5, p2tog, p1, turn.Row 3: Sl 1, k6, skp, k1, turn.Row 4: Sl 1, p7, p2tog, p1, turn.Row 5: Sl 1, k8, skp, k1, turn.Row 6: Sl 1, p9, p2tog, p1, turn.Row 7: Sl 1, k10, skp, k1, turn.Row 8: Sl 1, p11, p2tog, p1, turn.Row 9: Sl 1, k12, skp, k1, turn.Row 10: Sl 1, p13, p2tog, p1, turn.Row 11: Sl 1, k14, skp, k1, turn.Row 12: Sl 1, p15, p2tog, p1, turn.Row 13: Sl 1, k16, skp, turn.Row 14: Sl 1, p16, p2tog, turn—18 sts rem.Row 15: K9. GussetWith D and using dpn, Needle 1, knit rem 9 heel sts, pick up and knit 16 stsalong edge of heel; Needles 2 and 3, knit across the held 30 instep sts;Needle 4, pick up and knit 16 sts along rem edge of heel, knit the rem 9 heelsts—80 sts.Distribute sts if necessary with 25 sts (9 heel sts and 16 gusset sts) each onNeedles 1 and 4, and 15 instep sts each on Needles 2 and 3. Pm for beg ofrnd and join for working in rnds; rnds start at back of heel.Next (dec) rnd: Needle 1, knit to last 3 sts, k2tog, k1; Needles 2 and 3,knit; Needle 4, k1, ssk, knit to end of rnd—2 sts dec’d.Next rnd: Knit.Rep last 2 rnds 7 more times—64 sts rem; 16 sts on each needle. FootWork Rows 1–42 of Foot chart over 30 instep sts, working motifs usingIntarsia in the Round technique (see Techniques).With A, knit 1 rnd even.Foot should measure about 7 1 ⁄ 4 " (18.5 cm) from heel. Shape ToeNext (dec) rnd: Knit to last 2 sts of Needle 1, s2kp over last 2 sts of Needle1 and first st of Needle 2; knit to end of rnd—2 st dec’d.Rep last rnd 7 more times, shifting sts from Needle 4 to Needle 1, and fromNeedle 3 to Needle 2 as needed—14 sts dec’d.Next (dec) rnd: Knit to last 2 sts of Needle 1, s2kp over last 2 sts of Needle1 and first st of Needle 2; knit to last 2 sts of Needle 3, s2kp over last 2 sts ofNeedle 3 and first st of Needle 4; knit to end of rnd—4 sts dec’d.Rep last rnd 7 more times—16 sts rem.Next (dec) rnd: *K2tog; rep from * around— 8 sts rem.Cut yarn, leaving an 8" (20.5 cm) tail, thread tail through rem sts, pull tightto close hole, and fasten off on WS. Left SockWork left sock same as right sock to heel. HeelNext row (RS): K16, turn.Next row: Sl 1, p31, turn. Place rem 30 sts onto one needle or waste yarnfor instep.Work back and forth on rem 32 sts for heel.Work Rows 1–32 of Left Heel chart.Cont same as right sock to toe. Shape ToeNext (dec) rnd: Knit to last 2 sts of Needle 3, s2kp over last 2 sts of Needle3 and first st of Needle 4; knit to end of rnd—2 st dec’d.Rep last rnd 7 more times, shifting sts from Needle 1 to Needle 4, and fromNeedle 2 to Needle 3 as needed—14 sts dec’d.Next (dec) rnd: Knit to last 2 sts of Needle 1, s2kp over last 2 sts of Needle1 and first st of Needle 2; knit to last 2 sts of Needle 3, s2kp over last 2 sts ofNeedle 3 and first st of Needle 4; knit to end of rnd—4 sts dec’d.Rep last rnd 7 more times—16 sts rem.Next (dec) rnd: *K2tog; rep from * around— 8 sts rem.Cut yarn, leaving an 8" (20.5 cm) tail, thread tail through rem sts, pull tightto close hole, and fasten off on WS. FinishingWeave in ends.Embroider socks foll charts.Braid long tails.Handwash in warm soapy water, carefully roll up in a towel, and gentlysqueeze out excess water. Reshape and leave to dry flat away from direct sunor heat source.Press very lightly with a warm iron over a damp cloth. ChartsDownload the following charts here. Lyyli Project BagWhile rummaging in a secondhand bookstore in Helsinki Iwas lucky enough to find an original 1933 copy of KodinNeuletöitä, a lovely little book filled with patterns forclassic Finnish socks and mittens. A pair of traditionalsocks with a lovely decorative twined knitted border servedas inspiration for the Lyyli Project Bag.Knitted in a beautiful pure wool yarn, Lyyli is a quick andeasy project to make. The simplicity of the two-colorstranded colorwork and twined crook stitch detail patternat the top of the bag makes it a perfect introduction tothese classic Nordic knitting techniques. “Pockets,” orsimple bags with short handles, were used traditionally tocarry knitting around in—the pocket was held over onearm and the knitter could move around still knitting.Knitted in the round with a simple linen lining, the LyyliProject Bag makes an ideal contemporary knitting orproject bag. Finished MeasurementsAbout 14 1 ⁄ 2 " (37 cm) deep and 12" (30.5 cm) wide, washed.YarnChunky weight (#5 Bulky).Shown here: Hillesvåg Ullvarefabrikk AS Hifa Trollgarn (100% wool;124 yd [114 m]/100 g): #728 Dark Green (A), 2 skeins; #737 Cream (B), 1skein; #7040 Marled Green (C); 1 skein.NeedlesSize U.S. 9 (5.5 mm) 24" (60 cm) circular (cir) and set of 4 double-pointed(dpn).Adjust needle size if necessary to obtain the correct gauge.NotionsMarker (m);3 ⁄ 4yd (68.5 cm) of lining fabric; matching thread and sewingneedle; tapestry needle.Gauge17 sts and 18 rnds = 4" (10 cm) over Body chart patt, after washing. Stitch GuideCrook StitchThe twined crook stitch here is worked over 3 stitches as P1,K1,P1 —with one strand held in front of work to purl with and one strand in backto knit with. Bring front strand in back to resume twined knitting.It needs to be emphasized that the crook stitch here (used for thepattern specific to the Lyyli bag) is worked in this way, as crook stitchescan also be worked K1,P1,K1. BagWith cir needle and A, CO 102 sts using Twined Cast-On (see Techniques).Place marker (pm) for beg of rnd and join for working in rnds.Rnd 1: Work 1 rnd of twined purling (see Techniques).Rnd 2: Work 1 rnd of twined knitting (see Techniques).Rnd 3: Knit.Work Rnds 1–22 of Body chart twice, then Rnds 1–11 once more. Cont withA only.Work 1 rnd in twined knitting.Work 1 rnd in twined purling.Work 1 rnd in twined knitting.Work Rnds 1–7 of Border chart in twined knitting and purling.Work 1 rnd in twined knitting.Work 1 rnd in twined purling.Work 8 rnds in twined knitting.Cut one strand of A. Join one strand of C. BO, continuing to twist the yarnsas per twined knitting. Handles (make 2)With dpn and A, CO 8 sts. Arrange sts over 3 dpn. Pm for beg of rnd andjoin for working in rnds.Work in St st until piece measures about 11 3 ⁄ 4 " (30 cm) or desired length.BO all sts. FinishingWith A and C, duplicate st foll chart.Arrange piece with beg/end of rnds at center back, sew bottom edge; makesure to sew through the back of each braided CO st so the braided CO edgeremains visible at edge.Weave in ends.Handwash in warm soapy water, very carefully roll up in a towel, and gentlysqueeze out excess water. Reshape and leave to dry away from direct sun orheat source. On WS press very lightly with a warm iron over a damp cloth.Using the finished bag as a template, cut lining fabric to fit. With matchingthread and sewing needle, sew side and bottom edges. Place lining into bag,with WS of lining to WS of bag.Fold top edge of bag to WS and over top edge of the lining. Sew top edge ofbag in place.Using the finished handles as a template, cut 2 pieces of lining fabric thesame length as the handles. Fold them lengthwise into tubes. With matchingthread and sewing needle, sew side edges together. Insert lining pieces intothe handles without stretching handles. Pin handles to WS of bag, placingCO and BO edges at BO edge of bag. Sew handles to bag along all edges,including top edge of bag. Charts Kettu TopKettu is the Finnish word for “fox,” and there is a veryspecial Finnish myth that explains how an Arctic fox wasapparently responsible for creating the ethereal auroraborealis, otherwise known as the northern lights. This busyfox started fires as it ran about on the snow, sweeping upthe snow and ice crystals with his bushy tail and scatteringthem far and wide like embers and sparks into the nightsky. However, the foxes on the Kettu Top look more likethey are quietly contemplating an ice flower that hassuddenly appeared during a magical snowstorm!This little Kettu top is knitted in the round but split at thearmholes. The ribbed top part is then knitted backwardand forward on two needles. Duplicate stitch is used to fillin the lice stitch pattern, and simple embroidery stitchesare made for the fox’s eyes, nose, whiskers, paws, andsnowflake patterning. A single row of twined knittingaround the neck and armholes creates a subtle decorativeedge Finished Measurements27" (68.5 cm) chest circumference and 13 3 ⁄ 4 " (35 cm) long.YarnSport weight (#2 Fine).Shown here: Dale Garn Heilo (100% Norwegian wool; 109 yd [100 m]/1 3 ⁄ 4oz [50 g]): #6642 Light Steel Blue (A), 4 balls; #3237 Orange Red (B), 1ball; #0020 Natural (C), 1 ball; #5762 Steel Grey (D), small amount forembroidery.NeedlesSize 3 mm (no equivalent; between U.S. sizes 2 and 3) 24" (60 cm) circular(cir) and 2 double- pointed (dpn).Adjust needle size if necessary to obtain the correct gauge.Size U.S. 2 (2.75 mm) 16" (40.5 cm) circular (cir) and set of 5 double-pointed (dpn).Crochet HookSize 2.5 mm (no equivalent; between U.S. sizes B-1 and C-2).NotionsMarkers (m); holders or waste yarn; tapestry needle. Gauge25 1 ⁄ 2 sts and 31 rnds = 4" (10 cm) in lice st patt on larger needles; 28 sts and33 rnds in rib patt on larger needles, after washing. BodyWith larger cir needle and A, CO 192 sts using Knitted Cast-On (seeTechniques). Place marker (pm) and join for working in rnds.Rnds 1–3: *K2, p1; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnd 4: Join B and work in established rib.Rnd 5: Join C and work in established rib. Cut C.Rnd 6: With B, work in established rib. Cut B.Rnds 7–9: With A, work in established rib.Next (dec) rnd: Ssk, knit to last 2 sts, ssk—190 sts.Next rnd: Work 95 sts in Row 1 of chart, pm, work 95 sts in Row 1 of chart.Work Rows 2–30 of chart as established, then rep Rows 23–30 three moretimes.With A, knit 3 rnds even. Piece should measure 8 1 ⁄ 4 " (21 cm) from beg.Next (dec) rnd: *Ssk, k1, p1, (k2, p1) to 4 sts before m, ssk, k1, p1; repfrom * once more—186 sts rem (93 sts each for front and back).Work 3 rnds in K2, P1 rib. FrontNext rnd: BO 2 sts, work in established patt to marker, place rem 93 sts onholder or waste yarn for back—91 sts rem for front. Cont working back andforth.BO 2 sts at the beg of next 7 rows, then 1 st at beg of next 2 rows—75 sts rem.Cont even until piece measures 11 1 ⁄ 4 " (28.5 cm) from beg, ending with a WSrow. Shape NeckNext row (RS): Work 21 sts, place next 33 sts on holder or waste yarn forfront neck, join a second ball of yarn, and work to end—21 sts rem each side.BO at each neck edge 2 sts twice, then 1 st 3 times—14 sts rem each side.Cont even until piece measures 13 3 ⁄ 4 " (35 cm) from beg. Place rem shouldersts on holders or waste yarn. BackShape armholes same as front—75 sts.Cont even until piece measures 12" (30.5 cm) from beg, ending with a WSrow. Shape NeckNext row (RS): Work 24 sts, place next 27 sts on holder or waste yarn forback neck, join a second ball of yarn, and work to end—24 sts rem each side.BO at each neck edge 4 sts twice, then 2 sts once—14 sts rem each side.Cont even until piece measures 13 3 ⁄ 4 " (35 cm) from beg.Return held front shoulder sts to dpn. Hold front and back with WS tog andRS facing. Join shoulders using Three-Needle BO on RS. Neck EdgeWith smaller cir needle, A and with RS facing, beg at left shoulder, pick upand knit 1 st in seam, 20 sts along left front neck, work held 33 front neck stsin established rib, pick up and knit 39 sts along right neck edge, work held27 back neck sts in established rib, then pick up and knit 18 sts along leftback neck edge—138 sts. Pm and join for working in rnds.Rnd 1: K1, p1, (k2, p1) to last st, k1.Rnd 2: Change to B and work in established rib.Rnd 3: Working in twined knitting (see Techniques), BO all sts. Armhole Edges (work both the same)With dpn, A and RS facing, beg at bottom of armhole, pick up and knit 63sts evenly along edge. Pm and join for working in rnds.Rnd 1: *K2, p1; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnd 2: Change to B and work in established rib.Rnd 3: Working in twined knitting, BO all sts. FinishingWith crochet hook, A and RS facing, work 1 rnd of single crochet alongbottom edge. Fasten off.Embroider lower body foll chart.Weave in ends.Handwash in warm soapy water, very carefully roll up in a towel, and gentlysqueeze out excess water. Reshape and leave to dry flat away from direct sunor heat source. On WS, press very lightly with a warm iron over a dampcloth. Schematic and chartDownload the following chart here. Matti GlovesThese gloves are a great example of how an unmistakablyNordic-looking design can be achieved by combiningtraditional knitting techniques from various Northerncountries. Traditional Fair Isle patterns and a Shetlandcolor palette are complemented with a colorful Estonianbraided cast-on and a patterned rib. A three-color band ofEstonian nuppid (or knotted) relief stitches decorate thewrist, and duplicate stitches and French knots are workedin gold and bright blue to further embellish the Fair Islemotifs on the front of the gloves. To help you distinguishbetween the front and back (palms) of the gloves, whichare both knitted with the same geometric patterns, only thefronts have been embroidered.The Matti gloves have been designed to be practicalworking gloves and have a well-shaped thumb gusset andindividual forchettes between each of the fingers to allowease of movement. You could also increase the warmthfactor by wearing these gloves over the top of a much finerpair. Finished Measurements9 1 ⁄ 2 " (24 cm) hand circumference and 11 1 ⁄ 2 " (29 cm) long.YarnFingering weight (#1 Super Fine).Shown here: Jamieson’s of Shetland Spindrift (100% wool; 115 yd [105m]/25 g): #1020 Nighthawk (A), 2 skeins; #127 Pebble (B), 1 skein; #462Ginger (C), 1 skein; #75 Turquoise (D), 1 skein; #126 Charcoal (E), 1skein; #123 Oxford (F), 1 skein; #680 Lunar (G), 1 skein; #289 Gold (H),small amount for embroidery.NeedlesSet of 5 size U.S. 2 (2.75 mm) double-pointed (dpn).Adjust needle size if necessary to obtain the correct gauge.NotionsMarkers (m); waste yarn or holder; tapestry needle.Gauge35 sts and 35 rnds = 4" (10 cm) in chart patt, after washing. Right GloveWith A and B, CO 69 sts using the Two-Color Fishtail Cast-On (seeTechniques) with A on right needle and B on left needle; do not includeslipknot in stitch total. Sl last st on right needle to left needle.Next (dec) rnd: With A, k2tog tbl, then knit tbl around—69 sts. Distributests evenly over 4 dpn. Place marker (pm) and join for working in rnds.Next (dec) rnd: P2tog, purl to end of rnd—68 sts (17 sts on each needle). RibRnds 1–4: *K2 A, p2 E; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnds 5–8: *K2 A, p2 F; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnds 9 and 10: *K2 A, p2 B; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnd 11: *K2 A, p2 C; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnd 12: *K2 A, p2 B; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnd 13: *K2 A, p2 C; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnds 14 and 15: *K2 A, p2 B; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnds 16–19: *K2 A, p2 F; rep from * to end of rnd.Rnds 20–23: *K2 A, p2 E; rep from * to end of rnd.Next (inc) rnd: With A only, *k1, M1, knit to last st on needle, M1, k1; repfrom * to end of rnd—76 sts (19 sts on each needle).Next rnd: Keeping unused yarns at back of work, *k1 A, k1 B, k1 C; repfrom * to end of rnd.Next rnd: Keeping unused yarns at back of work, *p1 A, p1 B, p1 C; repfrom * to end of rnd.Next rnd: With E, knit.Work Rnds 1–5 of Hand chart.Rnd 6 (inc): With F, (knit to end of needle, M1) 4 times—80 sts. Thumb GussetRnd 7: M1R B, pm, work next rnd of Hand chart to end, pm, M1L B.Cont from Rnd 2 of Thumb chart, and work as established through Rnd 29of Hand chart, and Rnd 23 of Thumb chart—102 sts (80 sts for hand, and 22sts for thumb).Rnd 30: Place 22 thumb sts on waste yarn or holder, using backward loopmethod (see Techniques), CO 3 sts, work Rnd 30 of Hand chart to end ofrnd, CO 4 sts over gap, pm—87 sts.Work Rnds 31–41 of Hand chart—81 sts rem. Index FingerWith A, k9, k1f&b, place next 60 sts on waste yarn or holder, use backward-loop method to CO 3 sts, k1f&b, k10—26 sts. Divide sts with 7 sts each onNeedles 1 and 3, and 6 sts each on Needles 2 and 4. Pm and join for workingin rnds. Beg rnds at front (back of hand).Work Rnds 2 and 3 of Finger chart until finger measures about1 ⁄ 2 " (1.3 cm)short of desired length, ending with Rnd 3. Shape TopWork Rnds 4–7 of Finger chart—10 sts rem.Cut yarn, leaving an 8" (20.5 cm) tail, thread tail through rem sts, pull tightto close hole, and fasten off on WS. Middle FingerPlace first 10 sts and last 10 sts onto dpn, leave rem 40 sts on holders. JoinA, pick up and knit 3 sts in CO sts at base of index finger, k10, CO 3 sts, k10—26 sts. Pm and join for working in rnds.Work middle finger same as index finger. Ring FingerPlace first 10 sts and last 10 sts onto dpn, leave rem 20 sts on holders. JoinA, pick up and knit 3 sts in CO sts at base of middle finger, k10, CO 3 sts, k10—26 sts. Pm and join for working in rnds.Work ring finger same as index finger. Little FingerPlace rem 20 sts onto dpn. Join A, pick up and knit 3 sts in CO sts at base ofring finger—23 sts. Pm and join for working in rnds.Next (inc) rnd: Knit to last 2 sts, k1f&b, k1—24 sts.Work Rnds 2 and 3 of Little Finger chart until finger measures about1 ⁄ 2 " (1.3cm) short of desired length, ending with Rnd 3. Shape TopWork Rnds 4–7 of Little Finger chart—8 sts rem.Cut yarn, leaving an 8" (20.5 cm) tail, thread tail through rem sts, pull tightto close hole, and fasten off on WS. Left GloveWork left glove same as right glove. FinishingWeave in ends.Embroider thumb and back of each hand only foll charts.Handwash in warm soapy water, carefully roll up in a towel, and gentlysqueeze out excess water. Reshape and leave to dry flat away from direct sunor heat source.On WS, press very lightly with a warm iron over a damp cloth. Charts Stig Sprig CushionThe rows of stylized flowers and leafy sprigs that patternthis cushion were inspired by the wonderfully colorful, andoften humorous, ceramics and textiles designed in the1950s and 1960s by Swedish artist Stig Lindberg. The StigSprig Cushion is knitted in the round, and the repetitivenature of the design makes it easy to follow and quick towork. It has a provisional cast-on that is later joined with athree-needle bind-off, and a two-stitch I-cord as abuttonband. Simple embroidery stitches are used toembellish the flowers.Traditionally, brightly colored, decorative, flat cushionssuch as the Stig Sprig Cushion were used on chairs, longbenches, and in sleighs throughout Scandinavia. I wouldrecommend making your own cushion pad for the StigSprig—all you will need to do is cut a piece of linen to thesize required, sew up all but a small section of the seams,fill it with pure wool, and sew the remaining seam closed. Finished Measurements21 1 ⁄ 2 " (54.5 cm) wide and 15" (38 cm) long.YarnSportweight (#2 Fine).Shown here: Dale Garn Heilo (100% Norwegian wool; 109 yd [100 m]/1 3 ⁄ 4oz [50 g]): #0090 Black (A), 6 balls; #9145 Asparagus (B), 2 balls; #7062Petrol (C), 1 ball; #6642 Light Steel Blue (D), 1 ball.NeedlesSize 3 mm (no equivalent; between U.S. sizes 2 and 3) circular (cir) and 2double-pointed (dpn).Adjust needle size if necessary to obtain the correct gauge.NotionsMarker (m);1 ⁄ 2yd (45.5 cm) lining fabric; sewing needle and matchingthread; fiberfill; six5 ⁄ 8(16 mm) buttons; tapestry needle.Gauge25 sts and 28 rnds = 4" (10 cm) in chart patt, after washing. NoteUse 2 strands of yarn when working the 10 rnds in black, using them just asif you were knitting a Fair Isle/stranded pattern as follows: *k4 with firststrand, k1 with second strand; rep from * on back, and *k2 with firststrand, p2 with second strand; rep from * on front rib and make sure tobring second strand to WS before knitting the next 2 sts. There should bea consistent thickness to the one-color areas so that they are the same asthe color-patterned area. CushionWith A and cir needle, CO 294 sts using a provisional method (seeTechniques). Place marker (pm) and join for working in rnds.Join a second strand of A.Rnds 1–10: Knit (see Note).Work Rnds 1–15 of chart 4 times, then work Rnds 16–32 once.Cut B.Join second strand of A, knit 8 rnds.Cont with both strands of A as foll:Next (dec) rnd: Ssk, k145, ssk, k1, (p2, k2) to end of rnd—292 sts rem.Next rnd: K146; (k2, p2) to last 2 sts, k2.Rep last rnd 8 more times.Next rnd: K146, BO rem 146 sts—146 sts rem.Next row (RS): (K2, p2) to last 2 sts, k2.Next row: (P2, k2) to last 2 sts, p2.Rep last 2 rows 8 more times. Cut one strand of A.BO all sts kwise.Remove provisional CO and place sts onto cir needle—294 sts. With RSfacing, divide sts with 147 sts on each half of needle. Join A at beg/end ofrnds. Join bottom edge using Three-Needle BO. FinishingWeave in ends.Embroider cushion foll chart.I-CordWith A and dpn, CO 2 sts.Row 1: K2, slide sts back to right end of dpn.Row 2: Bring yarn cross back and k2, slide sts back to right end of dpn.Rep Row 2 until I-cord is same length as front BO edge.BO.Sew I-cord to front BO edge, leaving 6 openings, each 4 sts wide, forbuttonholes between each flower.Fold front ribbed border over back ribbed border. Sew side edges of frontborder to back.Handwash in warm soapy water, very carefully roll up in a towel, and gentlysqueeze out excess water. Reshape and leave to dry flat away from direct sunor heat source.On WS, press very lightly using a warm iron over a damp cloth.Using finished cushion as a template, cut 2 pieces of lining fabric for insert.Sew 3 sides of lining, and most of 4th side. Turn insert with RS facing andfill with pure wool, sew rem opening closed.Sew buttons to back below ribbed border under buttonholes. Place insertinside cushion. ChartDownload the following chart here. Ole Reindeer MittensTraditional knitting techniques from several differentNorthern countries have been combined to create anunmistakably Nordic-looking pair of cozy little mittens.The reindeer motif is a very old and sacred Nordic symbol,and images of stylized reindeer and other antlered animalshave been found in ancient cave paintings and stonecarvings throughout Scandinavia. The stylized reindeerpattern is synonymous specifically with the stylized black-and-white motifs of traditional Norwegian Selbu knitting.These sacred reindeer shapes would often be accompaniedby a small geometric stylized sun symbol, just as they arehere.The Ole Reindeer Mittens have been knitted in the roundwith 5 double-pointed needles in a fingering-weight, pureShetland wool and have a two-color Estonian braided cast-on and traditional Norwegian patterns. These patterns andthe reindeer are decorated with simple duplicate stitchesand embroidery stitches and, once completed, the mittensare washed in warm soapy water and left to dry flat. Finished Measurements6" (15 cm) hand circumference and 6" (15 cm) long.YarnFingering weight (#1 Super Fine).Shown here: Jamieson’s of Shetland Spindrift (100% wool; 115 yd [105m]/25 g): #680 Lunar (A), 1 skein; #304 White (B), 1 skein; #462 Ginger(C), very small amount for the cast-on and embroidery; #289 Gold (D),very small amount for embroidery.NeedlesSet of 5 size U.S. 2 (2.75 mm) double-pointed (dpn).Adjust needle size if necessary to obtain the correct gauge.NotionsMarker (m); holder or waste yarn; tapestry needle.Gauge31 sts and 36 rnds = 4" (10 cm) in chart patt in the round after washing. Right MittenWith B and C, and dpn, CO 45 sts using Two-Color Fishtail Cast-On method(see Techniques) with B on left needle and C on right needle; do not includeslipknot in stitch total. Divide sts evenly over 4 dpn. Join using CrossoverJoin (see Techniques). Cut yarns. Place marker (pm) and join for working inrnds.Next rnd: With A, k2tog tbl, knit tbl to last 2 sts, k2tog tbl—44 sts. Adjuststs if necessary with 11 sts on each needle.Next rnd: *K2, p2; rep from * around.Rep last rnd 17 more times.Next (inc) rnd: Needle 1, join B, M1 B, start at st 2 of Right Hand chartand work Rnd 1 to end of Needle 2; Needle 3, M1 A, cont from st 25 of chart,work to end of rnd—46 sts. Arrange sts with 12 sts each on Needles 1 and 2,and 11 sts each on Needles 3 and 4.Work Rnds 2–10 of chart.Rnd 11: Needles 1, 2, and 3, work as established to last 10 sts, place next 9sts on holder or waste yarn, using both colors and backward-loop method(see Techniques), CO 9 sts above gap, alternating colors for each st, work toend of rnd.Cont through Rnd 39—10 sts rem.Cut yarns, leaving an 8" (20.5 cm) tail, thread tail through rem sts, pull tightto close hole, and fasten off on WS. ThumbReturn 9 held sts to dpn, pick up and knit 9 sts along the CO sts above theopening foll colors in Thumb chart—18 sts. Distribute sts with 5 sts each onNeedles 1 and 3, and 4 sts each on Needles 2 and 4. Pm and join for workingin rnds.Work Rnds 1–12 of Thumb chart—10 sts rem.Cut yarns, leaving an 8" (20.5 cm) tail, thread tail through rem sts, pull tightto close hole, and fasten off on WS. Left MittenWork left mitten same as right mitten through Rnd 10.Rnd 11: Work 2 sts as established, place next 9 sts on holder or waste yarn,using both colors and backward loop method, CO 9 sts above gap,alternating colors for each st, work to end of rnd.Cont same as right mitten. FinishingWeave in ends.Embroider mittens foll charts.Handwash in warm soapy water, carefully roll up in a towel, and gentlysqueeze out excess water. Reshape and leave to dry flat away from direct sunor heat source.On WS, press very lightly with a warm iron over a damp cloth. ChartsDownload the following charts here. Elfur SocksThese beautifully colorful and patterned little Elfur Sockswere inspired by the traditional fantastically colored andpatterned knitted stockings made on the Estonian island ofMuhu. The Elfur Socks are knitted from the top down andhave a colored rib pattern, a small plaited tassel,traditional geometric patterns on the leg, and bands ofcolorful patterns on the foot. French knots and duplicatestitches are used to further embellish the designs. TheElfur Socks have a traditional Estonian heel, which isworked after the rest of the sock has been completed, aswell as a distinctive Estonian toe shaping. The shaping ofboth the heel and toe is done with a specific Estoniandecrease technique.Not only will the Elfur Socks be wonderful to wear, butthey would also look very sweet h...

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