February 29, 2016.
1. HOW AND WITH WHAT WEAR A KNITTED CARDIGAN FOR WOMEN
In the previous article we posted video lessons and master classes on knitting with coats, jackets and vests. Below you will find knitted cardigans with diagrams and a description of the stages of work for each model. This season, the cardigan will once again occupy a worthy place in the women’s wardrobe. The crocheted elongated jacket perfectly combines with different types of clothing and retains heat well in cold winter or late autumn.
At the beginning of autumn, a cardigan can successfully replace a coat, and some long variants crocheted from thick woolen threads can be chosen as outerwear when the thermometer has dropped below 0 degrees.
Despite the variety of styles, women’s cardigan resembles a jacket without a collar or a stylish knitted sweater with pockets on the sides, fastened with large buttons. Hand-crafted products will always look original, perfect. "sit" On the figure and more advantageous look at the background of the purchased clothes. Full women with wide hips can choose for their figure not too cropped cardigans, knitted with large knitting with a large pattern.
This fall, many women of fashion choose not only elongated knee-length models with long sleeves, but also cardigans completely covering the hips, as well as shortened versions (approximately mid-thigh). Some modern models of cardigans for women, crocheted, fasten with buttons, zipper or do not have any clasps. Extended options are often worn with a wide belt (knitted or leather).
This season, both multi-colored models of cardigans for women with numerous intricate patterns, and strict monochromatic versions are very popular. Crocheted cardigans still popular are openwork patterns, as well as patterns such as rhombus and braids.
Models that are tightly knit with a pattern of harnesses look very stylish. You can crochet the fabric, including the thread, which will contrast with the main color range (Jacquard). An elongated cardigan or coat will look elegant, the main binding of which is made with a fan pattern, and the collar, wide slats along the edges and sleeves are tied "rubber band".
Women’s Cardigans (photo):
What can you wear knitted women’s cardigans?
Such handmade products are perfectly combined with different elements of women’s wardrobe. A short (and medium length) cardigan looks perfect in an ensemble with a dress below the knees or with a narrow skirt. Elongated models are well combined with knitted trousers, jeans, leggings.
Long knitted cardigans look spectacular as in combination with high boots, and with shoes and high-heeled shoes. But knit fitted models or be sure to wear a wide belt over such a cardigan. Long and long models are more suitable for tall women (both slim and full). Crocheted coats, sweaters, jackets and cardigans can be decorated with a brooch with a kanzashi flower or large jewelry. Choose a belt or belt to match the color of the knitted fabric (or knit it out of the same yarn with your own hands). You can complement the image with a stylish knitted scarf – a long one with tassels on the end or a circular scarf-tube (collar, fun).
2. HOW TO CONNECT A STYLISH CARDIGAN WITH YOUR OWN HANDS. INSTRUCTIONS
3. SCHEMES AND DESCRIPTION OF THE STAGES OF KNITTING BY THE HOOK OF CARDIGANS FOR WOMEN
Option number 1:
Option number 2:
Option number 3:
Option number 4:
Option number 5:
Option number 6:
4. VIDEO LESSONS. HOW TO CONNECT AN EXTENDED FEMALE CARDIGAN
How to crochet a comfortable and beautiful elongated cardigan in the spring. Great model for pregnant women! Video lesson – part 1 :
Step-by-step master class on knitting cardigan for a woman. Video lesson for beginners – part 2 :
We continue to knit a stylish female cardigan – part 3:
How to crochet a sleeve for a cardigan. Video lesson for beginners – part 4:
We continue to learn to knit a sleeve for a cardigan – part 5:
Step-by-step lesson for beginners in crocheting a cardigan. Part 1:
Step-by-step lesson for beginners in crocheting a cardigan. Part 2:
Step-by-step lesson for beginners in crocheting a cardigan. Part 3: