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Jester Bowl


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Pattern Details

2 designs of Jester Pot for you to decorate with jingle bells or beads. The short bowl has 7 points decorating it. The tall bowl has 5 jester points around its edge. These quirky, fun pots are quick and easy to knit and felt My 3 page pattern gives you full and detailed instructions which cover the knitting the pattern, felting shaping and finishing your bowls. Knitted using 1 strand Cascade 220. Recommended yarn Double Knit or Worsted weight felting wool. To obtain a thick felt with no visible stitches ensure your yarn is 100% pure handwash only wool Beware of "Superwash" it will not felt!! Yardage Short Jester Pot Colour A 40g (80m / 87yds) Colour B 25g (50m / 54yds) Tall Jester Pot Colour A 45g (90m / 98yds) Colour B 20g (35m / 38yds) BASIC SKILLS NECESSARY k = knit p = purl inc = make a stitch by knitting into the front and then the back of one stitch. k2tog = Knit the next 2 stitches together GAUGE 14sts x 21 rows = 10cm (4") square SIZING / FINISHED MEASUREMENTS Felted Size Short Jester Pot 8cm (3") H x 14cm (5.5") W Tall Jester Pot 11cm (4.25") H x 11cm (4.25") W SUGGESTED YARN Cascade 220

Recommended with this pattern

  • knitting needles 6.5mm, US size 10.5 , UK size 3
  • A spare knitting needle to work the points
  • 7 jingle bells or beads for the short pot.

Sold by

Claire Fairall Designs
Claire Fairall Designs
I love to design things!, working out how to solve a construction conundrum and create a new pattern is my idea of fun. So Knitting ticks all my creative boxes. The wealth of shapes, colours and textures, that I can produce with yarn inspire me. Spending time in my sunny studio with my Siamese cat for company whilst my hands are busy clicking the knitting needles, gives me time to plan new ideas, new patterns and new shapes! Then of course, if it’s a felted design there is the excitement of washing my projects and seeing the magical transformation into thick soft felt. In 2007 I started selling my knitted and felted bags at Craft and design events, in 2010 I was awarded a Creative business bursary from Creative Leicestershire. Soon after that I started selling my patterns for other knitters to enjoy. I wrote my first knitting pattern, the “Charlotte” hand bag, in 2006 and in 2015 I developed a variation of that pattern to be sold as a retail kit by House of Crafts. Since then, I have diversified into knitting project designs and my patterns have been featured in “The Art of Knitting” magazine, published by Hachette Press,