Try Bluprint | Join Now

Pattern Download

Mini Mania Scarf


Skill Level


What You Get

  • 1 digital pattern (instant download)
  • Free Pattern Updates

How it works

  • This pattern was designed by a Craftsy independent design partner!
  • You'll purchase through PayPal and all profits go to the designer.
  • After purchase find your pattern in your pattern library.


Join the mini mania! There is just something utterly addicting about knitting together tiny, bright skeins of sock weight yarn, watching the shades shift below your fingertips as the strands form new and glorious color combinations. Knit this scarf by using up all those little bits of leftover yarn you?ve been saving like a dragon guarding its hoard, or collect more from others. Then make it yours by knitting it big or little, fat or skinny, in a random cacophony of color or with a subtle, ordered transition. This scarf uses the eponymous fabric stitch, or linen stitch, so named because it looks similar to a woven linen fabric. The stitch uses simple slipped stitches to create a dramatic finished project and is knit lengthwise to most accurately replicate the style of a woven garment. After receiving many requests from others asking how mine was made, I decided to share the method to my madness. BASIC SKILLS NECESSARY knitting purling slipped stitches SIZING / FINISHED MEASUREMENTS Small n Skinny Scarf: ~300 stitches, 3.25 ft long Middle-of-the-Road Scarf: ~400 stitches, 4.33 ft. long Large & In Charge Scarf: ~500 stitches) 5.5 ft. long Epic and Ridiculously Epic Scarves: ~600 stitches, 6.5 ft. long

Recommended with this pattern

  • US 6 needles
  • 225-2,000 yards of scrap fingering weight / sock yarn
  • crochet hook or darning needle, for weaving in ends

Sold by

Exchanging Fire
Exchanging Fire
I am a writer and photographer with a love for yarn, a gift for gabbing, and a talent for acquiring hobbies. So basically, I like collecting things, talking too much, and taking pretty pictures. And squishing soft stuff. Like kitty bellies. Yum! “All things are an exchange for fire, and fire for all things, as goods for gold and gold for goods.” – Heraclitus, 6th century BCE