Classes with a picture icon have images on the class detail page
No skill required
Basic Know basic stitches (knit, purl or single crochet, double crochet).
Easy You should know the basics, how to increase and decrease, and have made at least one project.
Intermediate You should have worked with a few stitch patterns and should be familiar with basic garment shaping.
Advanced You should have made several garments in various stitch patterns and should be comfortable making minor changes to patterns. Advanced is fun and challenging for thinking knitters.
Now an Anglican Solitary living in the Blue Ridge Mountains, Anna shares her knowledge on embroidering your knits with Splendid Apparel (XRX books). Her other books include Magnificent Mittens and Socks, Fancy Feet, 45 Fine & Fanciful Hats to Knit, Knitting for Anarchists, and Socks for Sandals and Clogs.
STITCHES Midwest 2014 Classes
Back To STITCHES Midwest 2014 Class List
Friday 8:30 am - 11:30 am SOLD OUT
5103 Intermediate Surprisingly Special Techniques
Learn techniques that Anna has found more useful than she ever imagined. Most important is the perfect buttonholeâ€”and it IS a perfect buttonhole. There is also a k1, p1 rib with neat, even stitches; easy wrapping for clustersâ€”once, twice, and thrice; knitting backwards with 2 colors (never purl Fair Isle again); plus other hints which are more or less arcane but no less useful.
Saturday 8:30 am - 11:30 am SOLD OUT
5102 Intermediate All about Stranding
This basic stranding workshop covers knitting with two colors, one in each hand, two in your left hand or two in your right hand. We'll make and cut steeks without a sewing machine and carry colors over long distances.
Sunday 8:30 am - 11:30 am
6067 Intermediate Deconstructing Stitch Patterns
Many beautiful stitch patterns are too difficult to follow because they are written out stitch by stitch, and one cannot comprehend the whole. The mind revolts. In this class we will take complex patterns, chart them (you'll never have difficulty with charts again), and analyze their components. You will then not only be able to follow them, but to judge before knitting whether they will be easy or demanding, pleasant or frustrating, and best worked flat or in the round.