This is a Japanese design, the Hitofude, meaning a single brush stroke. This open front cardigan is knit in one continuous strand and in an all-over lace pattern that is meditative and soothing to create. I knit this using a Madelinetosh Merino Light wool in Flycatcher Blue.
Kindle Cover knit using an entrelac pattern.
An ensemble of leaves to mark the coming of summer solstice. Hand knit in Blue Sky’s fine highland wool in the colours of spun gold, earth ivy and wild thyme.
My very first felted project. Kalahari Tote, pattern by Vivian Høxbro.
Mondbeere shawl knit with Malabrigo’s luxurious merino kettle-dyed yarn, showcasing ripples of maroons.
'A cardinal readies for flight". Theobroma flowering shawl hand-knit, with Madelinetosh merino wool hand dyed cardinal red. This shawl was infused with lots of healing energy and sun-kissed by mother nature
This is a tribute to Outlander, a simple shawl called "When in Scotland". A luxurious merino and alpaca blend, the wool was dyed and handspun in Alaska, I couldn't resist the colors.
I knit this prayer shawl out of soft cotton blend in blue and grey skies. I often look for patterns to try that invoke a call to my creative ethos. This was one pattern that I was delighted to stumbled upon. The pattern is an adaptation of the hemlock ring shawl from the 1940s, also designed in honor of Dr. Vandana Shiva, an environmental activist who has spent most of her life in celebration of biodiversity and indigenous knowledge.
Spring time blossoms and cotton knits.
This Wurm hat knit using Schoppel's virgin wool. The pattern shows off nicely the gradient black to white.
A simple offering to tame the elements. Here is to hoping the winds are calmed overnight. Another set of fingerless mitts done in Lousia Harding Millais yarn.
Alafosslopi hat using Icelandic wool.
Made some snuggly cotton knitwear for a wee one. I was short on baby models so the teddy bear was a fill in.
Knitting between the lines, using Eco Cloud alpaca and merino blend in ivy green and cream. And as a friend pointed out, perhaps a top of the hat to our favorite architect, Frank Lloyd Wright who was also influenced by nature, particularly shapes, forms, colors and patterns.
Knitted lace garter belt made for a very special bride.
This knit cowl was made with the softest 100% baby alpaca wool, Plymouth Yarn hand dyed from Peru. Knitting with this yarn was like having a luxurious hand massage. The stormy grey color sprinkled with fluffy clouds and specks of blue skies, transporting me away from the humdrum of the surrounding cityscape.
Winter knits in Peruvian baby alpaca wool as fluffy as snow. This flying geese pattern reminiscent of traditional Scandinavian motifs. Through my love of knitting I gain a greater appreciation for the fiber arts worldwide.
Flower eyelets in lace make this pale blue-gray cowl a light airy accessory for even the warmer climates.
Knitting with superfine mohair is an exercise of patience.
This circle scarf knit in Queensland's Uluru colorful cotton blend reminds me of the to and fro of sea green kelp beds.