Textile-centric links for your clicking pleasure

So many great links this round! So I’ll get right to it—

– I’m eager to get my hands on The Uppercase Compendium of Craft — and huge congratulations to Felicia Semple on being included!

– Fantastic article about the origin of clothing sizes

– and a great profile on Alabama Chanin

– Would love to know the story behind these wedding cowls (look at the flower girl!)

How to knit a seamed sweater seamlessly

– New Yorker cartoonist on the many uses for a scarf (press play)

– I’m getting a vicarious thrill from watching Fancy Tiger’s Coat Sewalong from the sidelines

– and am totally wowed by Jen Hewett’s Print, Pattern, Sew project outcome

– Interesting thoughts and comments about differing maker philosophies

– A tiny poem for you

Five ways to kick-start your sewing mojo (equally good advice for knitters)

Portrait of a sweater (to end all sweaters)

– And although my job requires me to do both, I think “create more than you consume” is a really worthy goal

IN SHOP NEWS: The grey Field Bag is back in stock! As are the Knitters Graph Paper Journal, Fashionary sketchbooks, matte black mini scissors and the Etta+Billie skin balm in all three scents. Find all that and more at Fringe Supply Co.

Happy weekend, everyone — thank you for reading!




12 thoughts on “Elsewhere

  1. Oh my! You are the one that supplies the Knitter’s Graph Paper journal? I’ve had my eye on that for ages and didn’t put two and two together until now. Brilliant!

  2. I went right to “create more than you consume”. How many of us comb through magazines, websites only to say, “Oh I should make that, do that….” And set a bookmark? Often big projects that take a lot of planning, materials and time. What I love about knitting is the satisfaction of starting a project and sometimes finishing it that day (hats, mitts). For me it is a flexible craft. Lots of choices but not so much I become overwhelmed and never start.
    Yesterday’s posts got me going on a basic cardigan. Not too complicated, not too expensive, but excited to create.

  3. Pingback: Elsewhere | Fringe Association

  4. Pingback: Here & There: Making it happen edition | Pans & Needles

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