Late Fall 2019 Patterns - Part 3

Late Fall 2019 Patterns - Part 3

Here's the final installment of our Late Fall 2019 pattern collection, focusing on single-skein or single-set accessory projects. We hope you enjoy these patterns! If you missed Part 1 or Part 2, you can see those in previous blog posts, or view the entire collection on Ravelry or our Project Gallery. On to the patterns!

 

Half Hexagon Cowl by Ewelina Murach

This long cowl is made of half-hexagon modules; each is worked from the outside towards the center, this way new modules can be knitted onto the old ones and no sewing is required. It's knit in three colors of Yowza Minis - shown here in Biker Chick, Coal, and French Marigold.

 

 

Heartlines Cowl by Andrea Lai

The Heartlines Cowl is a flexible pattern that works up quickly in bulky weight. Forgiving on gauge, it features an easy-to-memorize purl texture and lace. Light and squishy, the cowl can be worn loosely draped for warmer days in the spring or fall or doubled up for added warmth in the cooler months. Because it works up quickly, Heartlines makes a great knitted gift for loved ones—something a recipient can wear in nearly all seasons!

The cowl is knit flat and seamed together once it reaches the desired length, making the finished product easily customizable in size. The sample shown is in size Long and is knit with one skein of K2 in Suspense

 

Inversion Hat & Mitts by Melynda Bernardi

An intriguing and fun-to-knit twist pattern is the focus of this hat and fingerless mitt set. Both patterns are included in one PDF.

The blend of wool, cashmere, and silk of the Kunlun yarn with simple attention to details brings a touch of luxury, making “Inversion” the perfect gift for your most knitworthy gift recipient. The hat and mitts were knit in Thunderstorm Kunlun.

 


Mountain View Hat by Nadya Stallings

The stitches in this hat echo mountain peaks and valleys. The simple 1x1 cables are easy to work and create a lovely unisex pattern that will hold your interest throughout the project. The crown decreases are cleverly hidden within the cables.

Shown in Chocolate Kaweah.

 


Scattered Rosehips by Helen Gipson

This design was originally inspired by happy childhood memories of brambling (picking blackberries) down country lanes with my mother and sister as a child, and followed by the making of bramble and apple jelly. However, the little detail bobbles look more like rosehips to me, which I also gather in the autumn to make syrup.

This is a fun shawl to knit with just enough going on. The bobbles lie flatter than cabled bobbles, looking more like nupps but are so much easier to make. You may scatter the rosehips as per the sample or however you think looks good - the ‘rosehip’ sizes and positions are not critical and do not need to be rigidly adhered to.

It's knit in one skein of Big Silk - shown here in Catherine.

 

Sea Changes by Michael Harrigan

From where Michael knits, he is fortunate to have a lovely view of the sea and is fascinated by the changes to its surface throughout the day. This pattern attempts to capture the range of textures – from stormy seas to rippled waves to calm retreating tides. The triangular shawl is knit from the top down, and the simple lace and eyelet stitch patterns that are incorporated into the pattern make for an interesting yet relatively simple knit.

This shawl is worked in Keira, shown here in Daguerreotype. The pattern is also available on LoveCrafts.

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