Our Green Mountain Spinnery knitting patterns have been developed by our design consortium of friends, local artists, and Spinnery employees. All patterns are tried and tested and designed specifically for our yarns.
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Designed by Cap Sease
This wrap sweater is ideal for wearing over a camisole on warm spring days or cool summer nights. It can be worn as a vest, or if you prefer, small cap sleeves make it perfect for warding off evening chill. The wrap style allows for a flexible fit.
One pleasant evening of knitting will produce this versatile beret! A seed stitch band snugs over the ears on a winter's day, or fits comfortably on the crown of a lucky head.
Pictured in Pistachio Mountain Mohair
Designed by Cap Sease to celebrate the birth of her grandniece Tekle.
The alternating blocks of Shaker Rib and Garter Stitch create a rich texture that will show to advantage indoors and out. By adding or removing blocks, you increase or decrease the dimensions of the blanket.
Pictured in Unbleached White Cotton Comfort
An old fashioned recipe for a comfortable baby, these soakers become softer and softer as they are used and washed. To wash, simply soak in tepid water, squeeze out and lay flat to dry.
Designed by Margaret Atkinson
The stitch pattern is called “Lace Entrelac”, page 147 Vogue Knitting (2002 edition)
This design originally appeared in the spring 2009 edition of Twist Collective.
Pictured in Citrine Sylvan Spirit
Brickyard Lane Socks
A simple cable pattern worked back and forth using large needles and a double strand of worsted-weight yarn. Sew up the sides and - voila! - they are ready to wear in a jiffy.
Designed by Cap Sease
The corn on the cob stitch makes a thick, dense fabric that will keep your hands warm all winter long. Its deep texture is deceptive, making it look like four colors are used instead of just two.
Pictured in White and Grey New Mexico Organic
A two-color pattern to knit for current and future generations. The classic motif will charm the wearer. The knitter will appreciate the drop shoulders, clear charting and range of sizes.
Pictured in Wintergreen and Edelweiss Mountain Mohair
Here's an ideal introduction to knitting cables. Handsome cables are worked front and back. Stitches are bound off at the armholes; sleeves are knit from the wrist up, then are sewn into the straight armholes. Seed stitch button bands and neck edge are added last.
Pictured in Edelweiss Mountain Mohair
If you've mastered knitting your first socks, you might enjoy trying cables. Classic, simple to knit and satisfying to wear.
Pictured in White Weekend Wool
Classic lines and timeless cables are worked into yoke and cuffs. The body of this sweater is worked in one piece. Circular needles are used to accommodate the large number of stitches.
Easy Intermediate Knitting
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