Explore the contents of this issue. Table of Contents lists all of the articles and patterns in this issue. Click on either the photograph or the name of the article or pattern you want to access. Both are active links.
The Letter from the Editor provides a summary of the contents and a message to our members.
Editorial information along with the list of current Master Committee Members is provided.
As an educational organization, we feel it is important to provide reviews for technical books on knitting, both new and classics.
Each designer has written a review of the yarn they used for their projects. When designers submit a proposal for a design, we try to accommodate their choice. They are the best judge of what yarn will work best for their projects.
Past articles in this series have focused on the stitch anatomy of both knit and purl stitches and how to produce both Stockinette and Garter stitch fabrics when working back and forth. This article discusses circular knitting and how to create both Stockinette and Garter stitch fabrics when our knitting is joined circularly and worked in the round. The Confident Beginner pattern, which applies the skills discussed in this article, follows.
This issue’s topic in this series is on the basketweave stitches. Leslie Gonzalez discusses embossed patterns created by alternating knit and purl stitched, patterns created by color changes, and cabled basketweave patterns. Three patterns for pillows follow this article.
The topic for this issue’s Fashion Framework is Texting Gloves. As with all Fashion Framework articles, it provides a complete discussion of what is involved with knitting this type of project as well as tips for success. It is followed by three patterns for gloves, each using a different weight of yarn.
These gloves use Anzula Cloud, a Lace (0) weight yarn, and feature a side thumb gusset. The fingertips are open to accommodate texting.
These gloves use Anzula Squishy, a Super Fine (1) weight yarn, and feature an offset thumb gusset. They feature a tongue-in-cheek method for telling the right glove from the left glove.