-This oversized tunic length sweater features a v-neckline echoed by subtle chevrons drawing the eyes downward, creating slimming lines. The ribbed stitching on the hem is repeated in long cuffs, emphasizing the vertical lines in the chevrons.
-The front, back, neckline and sleeves are knit in two simple pieces by slipping stitches to a holder and working one arm/shoulder at a time. By only having two pieces to sew together, extraneous finishing is eliminated. Stitches are picked up around the sleeve circumference for long ribbed cuffs, and a variation for short cuffs is included in the instructions.
-The chevrons are worked in a drop stitch lace pattern out from the center. The four chevrons-two drop stitch and two solid-are calculated specifically for each sweater size to maintain balance and simplicity; what you see in the photo is what you get.
-Yardage range: 880 (size Small) - 2400 (size 4X) yards [805-2195 m]
-The following sizes are included in this pattern:
-Small: 38" Bust, 38" Hip
-Medium: 43" Bust, 43" Hip
-Large: 48" Bust, 48" Hip
-Extra Large/1X: 53" Bust, 53" Hip
-2X: 58" Bust, 58" Hip
-3X: 62" Bust, 62" Hip
-4X: 67" Bust, 67" Hip
The sweater is shown in size Medium in the photos.
If there are any questions, please leave a comment or message me and I will be happy to answer you to the best of my ability.
Thanks, and Happy Knitting!
14 sts and 22 rows = 4 inches in Stockinette Stitch
2400 yards of Worsted weight
|Women, Tall, Plus-sized|
Red Herring Knits is the culmination of the idea that when a knitter creates a sweater or other knit design, the tangible process involving yarn and needles is a diversion from what is actually ...
Red Herring Knits is the culmination of the idea that when a knitter creates a sweater or other knit design, the tangible process involving yarn and needles is a diversion from what is actually happening.
Every design begins with a concept; an idea of how it should look, fit feel. What thoughts and emotions it should evoke.
This leads to a technical evaluation. How do the sleeves fit into the armhholes? What size gauge is required? Where does the shaping happen? What stitch patterns are used?
The final stage is execution, the actual knitting, hopefully culminating in a finished object.
Knitters find the above process so familiar as to be unnoticeable, and most knitters have probably dabbled with design in one form or another.
But I like to take knitting one step further.
Feel free to visit our website at RedHerringKnits.com for the full story.