Shibori Interlude Stole

from LaurieBea Knitting

Shibori Interlude Stole Pattern

$4.00

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Knitting: Shibori Interlude Stole
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Shibori Interlude Stole photography by Sandy McAnally

Pattern Details:

Pattern Details

Category:

Knitting

Type:

Accessory

Fit:

Women

Item:

Shawl

Skill Level:

small skill level requirement Beginner

Basic Skills Necessary:

  • knit, purl

Pattern Description:

Evoking images of Japanese fabric, this light, airy rectangular stole looks like it has been tie dyed. You'll love the drape of the finished fabric. Work in with solid colors for a high-contrast Arashi Shibori look, or with variegated yarns for a more subtle effect.

This stole is knit loosely and then blocked to achieve its open look. It is worked in garter stitch short rows, with both colors carried along the sides, so there are no ends to weave in at the color changes.

For a more more flowing, rippled version, see its companion, The Shibori Horizon Stole.

The finished stole measures 70" long and 17" wide.

Requires 400-450 yards (365-415m) each of two different colors of lace weight yarn.

Suggested experience level: advanced beginner - short row techniques are explained in the pattern. It would be a good pattern to learn how to work with laceweight yarn.

Shown in:
- Classic Elite Silky Alpaca Lace in Gentian Violet and Pixie Pink
- Knit Picks Shimmer Hand Dyed Lace Yarn in Blue Gloss and Polar

Photography by Laurie Beardsley and Sandy McAnally.

Gauge:

17 sts and 36 rows/4" (10 cm)

Sizing / Finished Measurements:

  • 70" x 17"

Materials:

  • 400-450 yards each of two different laceweight yarns
  • US 7 (4.5mm) straight knitting needles
  • yarn needle
  • blocking supplies

Suggested yarn:

850 yards of Lace weight

Preferred Brand/Yarn:

Classic Elite Silky Alpaca Lace

Colorway:

Gentian Violet and Pixie Pink

About Designer

About Designer

LaurieBea66 on craftsy.com

I've crocheted just about my whole life. I taught myself to knit in the early 2000s and haven't slowed down since. I've also gone through counted cross-stitch and needlepoint periods.

I almost always modify knitting patterns I like, so about a year ago I started designing and publishing my own patterns.

All of the patterns that I sell have been tech edited and test knit before release.

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