Lisa Scowl

from Hada131

Lisa Scowl Pattern


PDF Digital Download

Have you made this pattern?
Share with the Craftsy community.

Knitting: Lisa Scowl
rollover image to zoom

Pattern Details:

Pattern Details









Skill Level:

small skill level requirement Beginner

Basic Skills Necessary:

  • Knitting, Purling, Casting on, Binding off

Pattern Description:

As the weather begins to cool and thoughts for a fashionable accessory to keep you warm enter your mind, look no further. This is that warm and fuzzy piece - a very simple knitted cowl using chunky yarn that will fulfill those yearnings.

The pattern name came from a conversation between two knitters. Here is the back-story:

- I think you should send the cowl to me and name it "Lisa's Cowl".
- Only when you can say it 10 times very fast without it turning into Lisa scowl.
Lisa yell,
Lisa scowl,
Lisa pout,
Lisa howl -
little Lisa wants this cowl!
- This is true. All of it.

Got to Love Ravelry.


16 sts and 20 rows per 4 [10cm] in stockinette stitch on larger needles after blocking " save time by checking the gauge

Sizing / Finished Measurements:

  • One size fits all. Finished measurements: approx. 20" (50cm) circumference and 11" (27.5cm) high. For a wider cowl, cast on more stitches in a multiple of 10; for a longer cowl repeat rounds 1 to 22 to desired length.


  • 2 skeins or approx. 208 yards [190 meters] of bulky weight yarn that knits up to gauge.
  • US 11 [8.0 mm] and 7 mm 16 (40cm) circular needles
  • DPN

Preferred Brand/Yarn:

Malabrigo Yarn Chunky

About Designer

About Designer

Hada131 on

My name is Hanna Maciejewska. I live near Torun, Poland.
I am a wife to a supportive and loving husband and a mother to the most beautiful and amazing girl.

I fell in love with knitting as a child and just thought that my knitted pot holders were the best things!

Now as an adult, I am amazed at the incredible objects that can be created with fiber.
Today, you will find me in my garden ...

Read More »

Other popular patterns:

View all Knitting patterns »