The Marley Mae square is the third square in a series that I am designing as a legacy for my grandchildren. Marley loves the ocean and volleyball; she’s analytical, has a wicked cynical sense of humor and sings like a bird. She’s a complicated girl that requires a bit more complicated square design.
My plan to create a series of crochet squares and name each square after each grandchild requires reliable, experienced testers. These square’s will be released separately as a free pattern on Ravelry and this blog.
I need testers for the final stage of testing for Marley Mae. If you or someone you know is available, please reply to my email at email@example.com.
Marley Mae is the third square in a series that I am designing as a legacy for my grandchildren. Marley loves the ocean and volleyball; she’s analytical, has a wicked cynical sense of humor and sings like a bird. She’s a complicated girl that requires a bit more complicated square design. 😊
The square is out for testing and will be release soon.
Lauren Rose and Macey Ann squares are also available on my other posts.
Once the decision was made to jump into the world of design, I knew immediately that I wanted to leave each of my grandchildren a remembrance of my love. My intention is to design a square that demonstrates their personalities.
This square is the first in the series and named after my youngest granddaughter Lauren Rose. She is active, inquisitive, and so darn smart. I decided to make her an heirloom blanket out of the squares. I used nine squares for a small blanket, joining and adding a border design that came straight from my heart. It is finished, pinned, blocked and ready for delivery.
All of these squares are designed to be used as blanket squares, a center piece for a blanket, a pillow or tote. This is an advanced beginner to intermediate pattern.
The Lauren Rose square was designed in honor of my granddaughter and will be given to her as an heirloom. 💕 It is in the testing phase and will be released soon.
I wanted to make her a small blanket, so I used nine of the squares and joined them using a flat braid join. The design for the border came from my heart. 💕 Today I sewed in the ends, pinned and blocked it. Almost done! 😊
I’m a late bloomer with respect to crochet design and learning the ins-and-outs of designing. I have learned that one of the most important parts of design is to have experienced testers review each pattern. It is so easy to overlook little details of a written pattern no matter how many times we as designers read through our patterns.
I plan to create a series of squares that represent each of my grandchild’s personality. Each of these square’s will be designed, tested and released separately as a free pattern.
I’m looking for reliable, experienced testers to review each of these squares. Pictures of the two squares finished and need testing.
If you are interested or know someone who might be interested, please contact me.
This project is a great beginner project and is worked in rows until a square. I prefer cotton yarn for dish clothes and used I Love This Cotton yarn for this dish cloth pattern. PDF file for Raffish Dishcloth.
Row 2 – All stitches in this row are inserted into top of chain and third stitch that sits in the back. SC in second chain from hook; HDC in next stitch. [SC,HDC] to end of row; Chain 1, turn (28)
Row 3 – [SC, HDC] 14 times; Chain 1, turn (28)
Row 4-28 (or until square) – Repeat row 3; at the end of Row 28, chain 1, turn (28)
You will now be working in the round – SIDE #1 – in 1st stitch, (3 HDC), 26 HDC(29 per side); SIDE #2 – in next stitch, (3 HDC), 26 HDC (29 per side), the number of stitches will vary if you have more or less than 28 rows; SIDE #3 – in next stitch, (3 HDC), 26 HDC (29 per side); SIDE #4 – in next stitch, (3 HDC), 26 HDC (29 per side); cut your yarn and use an invisible join; Turn your work over and slip stitch around the dishcloth. Use an invisible stitch to join. (29)