By Carolyn Christmas, Dorris Brooks
Tunisian crochet is one of those crocheting within which each one row is made from parts--placing loops at the hook, and dealing them off. The paintings isn't really grew to become, so one facet of the paintings, frequently front, is often dealing with you.
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Tunisian crochet is a kind of crocheting during which each one row is made of parts--placing loops at the hook, and dealing them off. The paintings isn't became, so one aspect of the paintings, frequently front, is often dealing with you.
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Extra info for 101 Easy Tunisian Stitches: Crochet
Leave to dry by pressing gently into a mould or small cup/eggcup to help keep its shape. Leave to dry then cut in half. Stick one of the halves into the centre of the flower and leave to dry. Again, leave to dry. Leave to dry.
Each of these stamens should measure about 5cm (2in) long. Roll them between your fingers to get slightly more of a sausage shape and trim with some small embroidery scissors if necessary. Leave to dry. Leave to dry. Referring to the picture, take the six lily petals and start to arrange them with the newly-made central stamen in the centre. Add further citrus green wool around the base of the central stamen and through the petals until everything is well held together. Arrange the petals and recoil the back petals a little to make it look more realistic.
Wet felt all the balls – they don’t take long. Leave to dry. This can be quite fiddly so you may want to use tweezers and some really good strong fabric glue. Leave the glue to go a little more tacky if you are having problems. Prop the stamen up somewhere to dry (you could peg the base of it to something to keep it upright). There should be a hole in the centre for the stamen to go through. Use the edge of the foam here, so the stamen hangs down the side of the foam whilst you work on the throat and the base of the petals.
101 Easy Tunisian Stitches: Crochet by Carolyn Christmas, Dorris Brooks