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Making Magazine No. 7 / Desert

Making Magazine

  • Image 1
  • Mariposa Jacket by Helga Isager (knit)
  • Huala Top by Paula Pereira (knit)
  • Desert Tunic by Carrie Bostick Hoge (knit)
  • Desert Posy Embroidery by Lauren Holton
  • Shifting Sands Pullover by Norah Gaughan (knit)
  • Needle Felt Cactus by Kim Hamlin
  • Cereus Socks by Fiona Alice (knit)
  • Tool Rolls by Arounna Khounnoraj
  • Desert Menu by Aaren Lisbeth Ross
  • Striped Canyon Throw by Maddi West Wilkerson (woven)
  • Emerald Dress by Rae Hoekstra (sewn)
  • Needlepoint Coaster by Ellen Johnson
  • Knitted 4-Corner Bags by Julie Weisenberger
  • Macrame Plant Hanger by Lauren Patterson
  • Xerophyte by Amy van der Laar (knit)
  • Pleated Pot Holders by Carolyn Friedlander (sewn)
  • Notched Leggings by Cal Patch (sewn)
  • Foraging and Using Earth Pigments by Heidi Gustafson
  • Landscape Portrait Wall Hanging by Kristine Vejar (sewn)
  • Wrap Closure Leather Clutch by Lupine Marshak
  • Yardang Shawl by Bristol Ivy (knit)
  • Child's Backpack and Animal Keychains by Sanae Ishida (sewn)
  • Rag Jackrabbit by Susan B. Anderson (knit)

Product Description

Making Magazine is a triumphant bi-annual craft magazine for makers: KNIT • SEW • QUILT • EMBROIDER • WEAVE • CROCHET • RECIPES + MORE

Issue No. 7 / DESERT includes 9 original knitting patterns by Julie Weisenberger, Amy van de Laar, Paula Pereira, Fiona Alice Blanchard, Norah Gaughan, Susan B. Anderson, Helga Isager, Bristol Ivy, and Carrie Bostick Hoge. These as well as over a dozen other handcrafting projects are pictured above, and while detailed yarn and needle requirements are listed here on Ravelry, the full patterns are only available in this hard copy publication.

Urban Yarns also carries the Cocoknits Leather Handle Kit for the Knitted 4-Corner Bags pattern in this issue.

"Each year we spend time in various locations photographing the different collections found in Making. With every destination comes a rich history, one full of biodiversity, landscape, craft, and the Indigenous people that first cared for the land and have done so for hundreds and sometimes thousands of years.

A Land Acknowledgment is a formal statement that gives recognition and respect to the Indigenous peoples as traditional stewards of the land.

We’ve also compiled a list of books, links, and other resources that we’ve found helpful in our learning. We encourage you to explore these and learn more about the tribes, land, and history of where you live and travel."

Click here for the Land Acknowledgement for Issue No. 7 / DESERT.

Also see Issue No. 8 / FOREST!

$34.95 CAD
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