Beautiful sweaters and vests for you to knit.
Click on the individual pattern for sizes and materials.
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Designed by Maureen Clark
Named for Maureen’s grandmother, this raglan sweater is knit from the neck down. It has a v-neck and a staggered trellis pattern at the bottom, echoed on the sleeves. The front band, also in trellis pattern, is knit separately and sewn on.
Pictured in Denim Cotton Comfort
For lovers of lace knitting, the shell features a deep but delicate border inspired by Barbara Walker’s design of the same name. A simpler lace borders neck and sleeve, contrasting nicely with the smooth stockinette body. Our original model in Luminosity Sylvan Spirit is fit for a bride; the second model, in Cotton Comfort, is equally appealing.
Pictured in Rose Quartz Sylvan Spirit
Designed by Eric Robinson during a cross country train journey (and what could be more romantic than that?), this versatile wrap is designed for adventurous knitters who want to try their hand at lace. Cropped, hip-length or even longer, this raglan slip-on is elegant in Sylvan Spirit, Alpaca Elegance or Cotton Comfort.
Pictured in Silver Cotton Comfort and White Alpaca Elegance
This versatile unisex vest features a vertical seed stitch motif. Artisan's Vest is a project you can pick up and put down, yet finish quickly. Short row shaping at the shoulders gives a comfortable fit in our DK or worsted-weight yarn.
Pictured in Cappuccino Alpaca Elegance
Rolled hems and single crochet at the neckline complete the Basic Sweater. Knit in the round to the armholes, then back and forth to the drop shoulders. Sleeve stitches are picked up at the armholes and knit down. Simple, fast and fun! This can be a template for color or texture designs.
Designed by Maureen Clark
A stylish crochet vest will add a touch of warmth needed to span the seasons.
Pictured in Mint Cotton Comfort
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.
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
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
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
Designer Lisa Lloyd enjoys creating garments that are suited to all knitting abilities and won’t go out of style. Cable Weave Pullover features an easily memorized cable pattern that will challenge a beginner, yet hold the interest of experienced knitters. Either version is well suited for men or women and comfortable to wear.
Pictured in Balsam and Rhubarb Mountain Mohair
This graceful sweater is knit in two pieces; each piece begins at the seed stitch cuff and ends at the center back and front. Join center backs for the cardigan; backs and fronts for the pullover. A seed stitch hem, collar or neckband complement the easy yarn over eyelet pattern. Choose tunic or cropped version.
Pictured in Moss Mountain Mohair
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