Wednesday, 13 November 2013

Sullivan Snowman Gift Bag


This is a small bag I put together for tonight's guild snow person/gift bag themed swap. The fabrics are from the Sinta Borland blogger's choice bundle, graciously provided by the Fat Quarter Shop, and the bag is based on the In Color Order lined drawstring bag tutorial. There was a bit of confusion regarding seam-pressing directions for the drawstring holes, so I'm not completely happy with this first bag attempt, but it's functional and cute, which is what really counts. I look forward to seeing which snow person bag comes home with me.

The snowman appliqué is a 1/4 size version of the Sullivan the Snowman pillow pattern from Connecting Threads. He's hand sewn out of eco-felt. I actually ended up making two snowmen for this project. The first was an improvised snowman with a bow-tie that was too tall to fit on the bag. (He will likely become an ornament. Look for him in an upcoming post.) This gave me an excuse to make little Sullivan instead. I really like this pattern and hope to make more. Here's a close-up:


Thursday, 7 November 2013

Introducing Salt Water Bargello


This graduation quilt has been my primary project for a good part of the year. It was finally completed and sent off a few weeks ago (only 4 months later than the actual graduation!) and I'm very excited to finally be able to share it for TGIFF and Free Motion Friday.

It's never easy to find manly quilting fabrics and designs, but I think I did a pretty good job with this one. The main focus is the green octopus Salt Water print, with a thin strip of Just Color by Studio E for visual interest. The black background is Painter's Canvas from Michael Miller.


The design is loosely inspired by the Modern Bargello Block from last year's Something New Sampler. (I made the block in orange - see it here.) This design is made up of offset strips, which made it very easy to quilt in pieces and assemble at the very end. (You can see the black strip in the middle where I joined my two pieces. In retrospect, I wish I'd used green.)

It took a while to decide how to quilt this project. The Salt Water print is really cool, and needed to be the centre of attention, so I wanted something that would mostly fade into the background while really emphasizing the octopi. The only way to really do that was to outline every single octopus, so I set about doing that. In order to get from one octopus to another without breaking thread too often, I ended up outlining all of the flowers as well. I used matching thread, so it's pretty much invisible from the front, but here's a shot of the back showing the cool pattern created by the outlines.


Once the octopi were done, I was left with the question of how to quilt the negative space around them.  I chose a boxy design that I was pretty comfortable with, since the whole area was going to be black-on-black. It was already difficult enough to see where I was going without the confusion of learning a new design at the same time. Plus, the loopy boxes are somewhat manly and great for texture.


I'm really happy with the way it turned out, I think it will be warm and comfy! Now that this project is done, I'm looking forward to my next big undertaking (or three).

Sunday, 20 October 2013

Felt Bat Template


Fall is officially upon us, which means it's time to start posting my Halloween projects. First up is the basic felt bat. This is a quick project that makes fun hanging ornaments. It's easy to embellish with embroidered wing details, vampire teeth, or anything else a bat might need. The template comes in two sizes, and is very quick to put together.

Click HERE for the bat template.


If you're interested in making a bat pin to wear, allow me to recommend this Felt Bat Halloween Brooch (with free template) from Do Small Things With Love. It has a big face with fun mismatched button eyes. I hope I'll have time to make one of these to wear on Halloween.

Looking for a low commitment Halloween costume this year? How about a bat mask? Susan of Living with Punks shares a very cool (non Batman) bat mask pattern that would work for anyone at any age.

Other fun ways to decorate with bats include making a felt bat garland, a paper bat garland, some bat-o-lanterns from painted pumpkins, or a creepy bat mobile using a branch.

Wednesday, 2 October 2013

Colour Blocks for September

On this Work in Progress Wednesday, I'm happy to say that there is finally some progress on my improv colour quilt. I was in the mood for something small and self contained this week, which made it the perfect time to try out a new block design. I still needed a purple block to compliment my improvised blocks, and came up with this:


I really love this! It's bright, modern and simple. I don't usually like making the same block over and over, but I would consider making more like this. Perhaps this one will be turned into a tutorial or pattern at some point.

While I had the background fabric laid out, I also sashed my remaining improv blocks from last year's Colour My World Challenge to get them ready for quilting. These blocks needed to be 15" square, so I added a bit of background on three sides to compliment the improvised look. Here are the completed pink crooked rail fence block and yellow convergence block.



This weekend, I plan to finish the quilt that has taken up most of my sewing time this year. It's my biggest finished project to date and I can't wait to share it. Seems it will be ready just in time for TGIFF OctoberQuest as well. Looking forward to seeing it all together!



Friday, 20 September 2013

Jungle Blankies


I haven't had an actual finish to share in a while because the projects I'm working on are big and involved. It's been nice to take a break from those over the last two weeks and work on something small and fun. I put together two baby blankets and shipped them off to their new home. Baby stuff is always fun to sew because of the adorable fabrics that are available, and I love how these turned out. I may have even saved a little corner of the lion fabric for myself...

Both blankets are made from the same two fabrics, and are the inverse of each other. The awesome ROAR! flannel is from Jungle Friends by Timeless Treasures, and the small jungle animals are part of the Life in the Jungle collection by Riley Blake. I chose this one because it had a convenient swirl design all the way across that I could trace with thread. Both of the flannels are quite thick, so even without batting I think these will be able to keep a little guy warm through his first winter.

The first blanket has small animals on the front, and lions for the backing and binding. I quilted it in black. The second blanket is lions on the front, with the animal fabric as the backing and binding. It's quilted with grey thread.


These were a fun quick project, and a good break from the big stuff I've been working on over the past months. I especially enjoyed having a nice line that I could follow when quilting, without any need for marking or keeping track of where I was going, or even any loose threads to hide, since the pattern goes from edge to edge. I machine stitched the bindings, and then stitched around the whole thing again to reinforce it. Hopefully this will hold through many messes, washings and snuggles.

I am sharing this finish for TGIFF!

Friday, 6 September 2013

Felt Dinosaur Pattern

Ok, it's time to talk dinosaurs! The University of Alberta just put out it's first massive open online course, Dino101: Dinosaur Paleobiology, through Coursera. I signed up right away, of course, and started working through the material this week. To celebrate, I am sharing a pattern for this cute simple dinosaur.


Click HERE to download the free pattern.

This is an image file that can be shrunk or blown up to the desired size. It can be used to make anything from a lapel brooch to a cushion. If you prefer a PDF of the pattern, it is available through Craftsy HERE.

Thanks to the first two lectures, I now know that this guy would have been a giant herbivorous sauropod, with strong pillar-like legs, who got his energy from plant matter fermenting inside his massive gut. I can also identify his major bone groups, and the main features of his teeth. I can't wait to find out more! Fellow dinosaur geeks, head on over to Dino 101 and check it out.

I hope to come up with some more felt inspiration over the course of these lectures. Perhaps a Tyrannosaur skull brooch? In the meantime, I've been working on some cross-stitch. Here's a peek at Bradley Brontosaurus, a kit I got from GeekArray on Etsy. (This lovely seller also sent me a second kit that I'll be starting soon, yay for good service!) More on this project once it has been framed.


I also have my eye on this Rawr means I love you in dinosaur cross-stitch, and hope to get to it in the near future. Here are some other dinosaur projects that caught my eye:

Every kid should have a play dinosaur tail!  I can only imagine how much fun I could have had  with one of these as a littl'un.

Make big cuddly stuffed stegosaurus with this DIY dinosaur tutorial, or a small delicate one with the Steggy pattern from DeviantArt user lulufae. The Little Black Teapot blog has a tutorial for making one out of an orphaned sock, or check out their simple stuffed dinosaur pattern and tutorial.

Wednesday, 21 August 2013

Colour Blocks of the Summer So Far

Well, it's been a busy summer, and if you've noticed that I've posted only small projects over the last couple of months, it's because I've been working on one major project since early spring. I haven't posted anything about this one yet, but it's about to become the largest quilt I've made to date. It's a modern take on the Bargello technique, and I'm looking forward to sharing it in the coming weeks if all goes according to plan. I did manage to sneak a few colour blocks in there as well, to share for Work in Progress Wednesday.

I gave my brown Bargello block from last June some additional borders to make it the right size for the colour blocks quilt I'll be making with my blocks of the month. Brown is one of the most hated quilt colours, but I'm a fan and really ended up liking this block a lot. It was my first try with this technique, and it worked out well enough to inspire the full sized quilt mentioned above.


To compliment the original brown block, I tried my hand at the Rolling Tides Improv Curves technique from Alyssa at Pile O'Fabric. The negative space in my previous set of colour blocks had turned out well, and I wanted to pursue that further in this block. First, I tried going the pinless curves route. I was careful, but it was a pretty big disaster anyway. Having learned my lesson, I took it apart and pinned it like crazy in order to achieve this little wave on the bottom here.


That was a lot of work for one curvy line! I was originally going to have a matching wave at the top of the brown strip, but I was completely over the whole curves idea by the time I'd finished the first seam. Instead I just left it as-is and attached the top with a straight seam. That way I didn't have to deal with any more puckers like this (I hope you can see them despite the dark fabric):


Lastly, I put together a second pink block. It's a half-size version of the Up From Here block from the 2013 Sew Mama Sew Modern BOM. I'm not sure if I really picked the right shades of pink for this one, but I'm sure it will look good with my original pink Crooked Rail Fence block regardless.


I haven't gotten around to sashing the original pink block that goes with it, mostly because I've been working with smaller and smaller bits of the background fabric and I've got to be very strategic about cutting order to avoid running out. I will probably use my scraps to make the two new blocks and hope there's enough left for sashing at the end.

Here's a mosaic of all the blocks for this quilt so far. Only 5 left to complete!


Sunday, 18 August 2013

Dalek Embroidery + Pattern


I originally embroidered a small Dalek on felt last year to go with my TARDIS fabric and Doctor Penguin. I've now blown him up and made a pattern out of him as a complement to the twelve embroidered Doctor blocks from The Doctor Who Stitch Along (so far I've stitched six out of twelve). Daleks are probably the most recognizable of Doctor Who baddies, and I couldn't leave them out of this project.

Click HERE to download the pattern.

The pattern comes in two sizes: the small Dalek is 3.5" for easy stitching onto pretty much anything, and the large Dalek is just under 7" to match the Stitch Along blocks.

This small Dalek was done completely freehand. I didn't modify the design much when turning him into a pattern, but I did even out the lines and align the dots properly.


Here's a closer look at the completed Dalek quilt block from the pattern, with straight lines and even spherical dots :


For more Dalek quilt block options, check out the Fandom in Stitches Doctor Who page.

If cross-stitch is more your style, you might prefer this Dalek cross stitch pattern from Whitney Makes.

To make a cool Dalek appliqué (or an army of them) check out this post over at Just Another Crafting Blog to find out how.

Stay tuned for Doctor number five and some cybermen in the coming weeks! Also, a felt dinosaur in preparation for the dino-tastic Dinosaur Paleobiology class I've signed up for in September.

Monday, 12 August 2013

Sigmund on a Quilt

Welcome to another edition of the Pets on Quilts Show, hosted by Lily Pad Quilting! Sigmund looks forward to this event all year, and spends quite a bit of time honing his quilt adorning skills. Here he is practicing now:


As a quilt connaisseur, he takes his job very seriously. This lucky guy also has a clubhouse made from a quilt and sofa cushions, where he gets a lot of quality napping done. A sheet of paper (for the crinkle), and a mitten complete his clubhouse decor.

Sigmund helped test a dozen kitty sized blankets last year for donating to a local animal shelter through The Snuggles Project. My goal for this week: contact shelters to match up these blankets with kitties. Each donated blanket, or "Snuggle", provides comfort to a rescued cat or dog during their difficult time at the shelter, and will stay with them to ease the transition to their Forever Home. .

To see more adorable furry friends on quilts, head on over to the show!


Sunday, 11 August 2013

Felt Robot Pattern

Robots never fail to capture the imagination, whether it's in a utopian world like The Jetsons' or an apocalyptic chaos like the world of Terminator. We humans really seem to love the idea of anthropomorphic machines walking among us. As an avid science-fiction reader, some of the robot representations that have really stuck with me throughout the years are Isaac Asimov's The Positronic Man, Kurt Vonnegut's Tralfamadorian from Sirens of Titan, Douglas Adams' depressed robot Marvin in The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, and most especially the robot animals in Philip K. Dick's Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep. Do you have a favourite robot?

If you've ever wondered what robots will actually look like once we get there (soon!), check out the BBC Horizon documentary Where's My Robot? on YouTube.

I hadn't realized it until now, but I guess I'm actually kind of a robot geek. I've also had a longtime interest (though not necessarily belief) in The Singularity and, for completeness, I feel I must throw in a link to The Coming Technological Singularity: How to Survive in the Post-Human Era by Vernor Vinge.

Ok, enough of that, on to the pattern:

This set of templates is for a very simple friendly robot that can be made into an ornament or brooch, or can be used as an appliqué on pretty much anything. I think he'd look especially cute on a bag or a zip pouch. He is very easy to customize. For example, use a hat or mustache instead of the heart, or make a wonky robot by positioning his limbs at a slight angle.


Click HERE to download the free pattern. 

This is an image file that can be shrunk or blown up to the desired size. It can be used to make anything from a lapel brooch to a cushion. If you prefer a PDF of the pattern, it is available through Craftsy HERE.

This little fellow was inspired by Sir Robot, a quilt block pattern that is available through Craftsy as well.


Here are some more awesome free robot projects that I found:

Have you ever wanted to make your own army of tiny robots? You can! Download and print the PDF templates from Next to Nicx to make your own army of tiny cardboard robots! (Well, ok, it's actually meant to be an advent calendar, but I can think of so many other uses for these lovable cardboard dudes.) The PDF template contains 24 foldable robots - 2 per page. Each robot's head is also a box for filling with tiny treats.Use them as a gift box, or fill them with nuts, bolts & gears to make them extra roboty.

I absolutely love this DIY Stuffed Robot tutorial by A Little Inspiration. Any geek would be proud to have one of these on display.

For a much simpler, but still satisfyingly geeky, project make a robot head pillow using this tutorial from Elite Cosplay. How can a rectangle and two circles be this awesomely cute? I can imagine myself losing control and making a sofa-full of these throw pillows

If you have old sweaters lying around, how about turning them into robots as well? This DIY Valentines robot tutorial from Bugheart includes a pattern and instructions for making a robot cushion from felted sweaters. For your leftover scraps of fabric, Instructables has a tutorial and pattern for a coffee cup cozy featuring their robot logo

This is not the last you will hear from me regarding robots! I've got some robot embroidery to talk about as part of this series as well. (Check him out down here on the bottom left.) A pattern for that little project is coming up soon.


Wednesday, 24 July 2013

Fourth Doctor Embroidery

Just a quick post to share my fourth embroidered block from the Doctor Who Stitch Along at Fandom in Stitches. It's my favourite so far, as I feel it really captures the Tom Baker look.


The design is based on the Stitch Along pattern, but with a few modifications to flesh it out a bit more. I also added a button down vest to complete the look.

I've been skipping ahead a bit and started working on the eight Doctor while I try to figure out what I'm going to do for number five, but I plan to have them all marked up in time to take on a trip to Winnipeg next week, so there should be a lot of progress to see very soon.

Sunday, 21 July 2013

The Ups and Downs of Paper Piecing a TARDIS

I've been wanting to talk about the ups and downs of my very first attempt at foundation piecing a quilt block. The pattern I chose to start with was the TARDIS pattern from Trillium Designs.

This seemed like a good pattern to start with, because even though it was far beyond my skill level, it was something I really wanted to make, therefore I was very motivated to get it right. Starting with projects that are beyond my skill level usually leads to learning a new technique faster than starting small and working my way up. It also opens up a lot of opportunities for personalizing the design through chance and well intentioned incompetence.

Certainly both of those played a role in my TARDIS coming together. Before I get into the process, check out how good the final product looks! (90% sewn by hand while on a trip, with the final components assembled by machine after I got back.)


My biggest gripe with the whole process was the lack of useful information I found online about how to do this. Paper piecing tutorials come in two varieties:

The first are the beginner tutorials which assume you know nothing and explain the process using a pattern so simple that none of the issues that you'll encounter with a complex design ever come up. These focus on a test block that is all one piece, which means they don't address the fact that more advanced designs actually involve piecing together multiple components separately. The TARDIS block is made up of over 80 pieces, split into 19 separate, individually assembled, units.

The second variety are the tutorials for people who have already done quite a bit of paper piecing and are looking to move on to complex designs. These tutorials assume you already know the basics, like at which point you are supposed to rip off the paper so that it doesn't get sewn in at the next step and become stuck inside your block forever. I wasn't aware that some of the seam allowance paper had to be removed before certain key steps, so I left it all attached until the block was done. Some of the paper is now enclosed inside the seams and will be part of the quilt forever.

Most sources also tell you to press the sections/block while the paper is still attached. Nowhere did I see a mention that the heat from pressing will cause the printer ink on the paper to melt and bond to other things! I ended up with black ink fused onto my ironing board cover, the face of my iron, and the fabric of the block. Aaack! It was a mess. Luckily the background is grey so you can't see it unless you look closely.

Aside from the enclosed paper issue and the ink spreading crisis, I did not know which way to press the seams, so that the block doesn't lay flat now that it's finished. I'm pretty confident that will work itself out during the quilting process, though I'm a bit anxious about my machine's ability to quilt through the spots where there are eight layers of fabric and a layer of paper all jumbled together.

If you're in this same boat, I'd like to point you in the direction of the foundation piecing tutorial by Alyssa Lychner from Pile O'Fabric. It's a 40 minute long video that actually does a good job addressing the issues I encountered.

After all of that, you might think I hate paper piecing. But no! There were a lot of positives to this project, and I'm definitely interested in trying again with a slightly simpler design.

One of the things I did appreciate about paper piecing was how intuitive the method was for me. Building and shaping a design outwards from one key piece makes good sense. Having never done this before, I decided to slightly modify the pattern so that the windows would line up better, and it actually worked out perfectly.

This TARDIS block will be featured in my Doctor Who 50th anniversary quilt. Other blocks available so far as part of the Doctor Who quilt along : the Time Lord, the ever lovable K-9, the SS Madame de Pompadour, some cool Bad Wolf graffiti, and the werewolf. I'm not planning to tackle these at the moment, but there are several more block designs to come (all free) and if a slightly simpler one comes along I'll be all over it. In the meantime, I'm catching up on my embroidered Doctors, courtesy of the Fandom in Stitches Doctor Who Stitch Along. Stay tuned for my take on the fourth Doctor!

Monday, 15 July 2013

Felt Giraffe Pattern


Summer is a busy time, and though I've been doing a lot of sewing and crafting, there hasn't been as much time as I'd like for sharing. So this week I'm going back to basics with this cute minimalist pattern for a giraffe.

Fun fact about giraffes that might help in the planning of your craft: their spots darken as they age. Babies have lighter beige or orangey-brown spots, while adults' spots tend to be darker brown (like this). By that criteria, the one I've made would be a baby. The pattern contains templates for making two different sizes of giraffe.

Click HERE to download the free pattern.

This is an image file that you can resize as required. If you prefer a PDF file, it is available through Craftsy HERE. I added a string to my giraffe to hang it up as an ornament.


Here are some more free giraffe themed projects for inspiration:

If you're looking to add a giraffe (or several) to your home decor, this large stand-up giraffe from Stitchy Mama's could be just the thing. For something a bit simpler, you may want to make this basic stuffed toy giraffe from Woman's Day. There is also a stuffed giraffe felt sewing pattern available from AllCrafts, which looks like a very basic and easy to customize pattern, but it doesn't come with a picture so I can't tell how cute the result might be.

There are lots of stuffed giraffe ideas out there for littl'uns. My favourites were Gilbert the Giraffe, a crocheted stuffie designed by A Little Pomegranate (so huggable!), as well as the tactile taggy giraffe stuffie from My Life in Namibia.

For even more inspiration, check out this printable giraffe cupcake topper that would be adorable converted into a brooch or embroidery project, and this personalized giraffe hoop art by A Morning Cup of Jo.

Saturday, 6 July 2013

Felt Penguin Pattern


In continuing with the Doctor Who theme from my last post, I present to you the eleventh Doctor as a penguin, complete with adorable tasseled fez. You can find out more about how this transformation might have happened in this post. The pattern includes the fez and bowtie, but can be used to make a regular penguin too.


Click HERE to download the free pattern.

This link will take you to an image of the pattern that can be resized to make anything from a tiny penguin ornament to a large penguin pillow. A PDF of the pattern is also available on Craftsy HERE (PDFs can't be resized though).


I discovered something really interesting when I googled "Doctor Who penguin". There are actually a ton of penguin Doctors out there! Here is a selection from Kicking Cones on Tumblr! (Also, check out her Geordi Laforge penguin, and many more!)


Given the number of penguin Doctor representations, I got curious and tried looking up Doctor Who duck (yes), Doctor Who bunny (yes), Doctor Who pony (big yes!), and Doctor Who badger (to a lesser extent, yes). So then the challenge became to find an animal that has NOT been mashed up with Doctor Who. The rule I set here is that a character from the show has to actually be represented as this animal. The two appearing together in an image (for example: Matt Smith riding a shark) would be too easy and doesn't count.

I tried giraffe (yes), elephant (yes), and pig (yes), then camel (yes), turtle (yes), and shark (it's a really bad job but it does exist - also found a shark wearing a fez). And finally, the winner was the humble anteater! There is no image of the Doctor as an anteater that I could find. I should point out, however, this Doctor Who related giveaway on the Sexy Anteaters tumblr, which almost counted. I consider this a challenge. Perhaps there is an anteater mashup in my future?

- Update: I got carried away googling animal mashups and forgot to tell you about these awesome free projects -
Fill your tree with penguin ornaments using this tutorial from Do Small Things with Love, complete with accessory ideas for personalizing each penguin.
You could also make a family of customizeable penguin softies thanks to these patterns from LucyKate Crafts, including Mom penguin, Dad penguin, and matching Baby penguin.
For the Doctor Who enthusiasts, Tally's Treasury has posted a tutorial for making your own fez out of felt! Also included are some Doctor Who party decorations and drink recipes. Awesome!

Sunday, 16 June 2013

Third Doctor and Master Embroidery + Pattern


This is the third of my Doctor Who embroidered blocks for the Doctor Who Sew Along. It features the third Doctor alongside his nemesis, the Master. I used the awesome pattern from Fandom in Stitches for the Doctor, and designed my own Master to go with him.

I started out with the idea of having the Master standing next to the Doctor, but after a few attempts I found that a detailed line drawing inevitably came out looking too friendly. Instead, I went for a more abstract looming face.


Click HERE to download the pattern.

This is the completed block. The pattern is 7.5" tall, which is the same as the other blocks for this quilt. However, I ended up shrinking both designs to about 60% size in order to fit them together onto one block.


Next week, I'll be going back to basics and sharing a felt pattern for a penguin. A penguin version of the eleventh Doctor in fact! (Complete with bowtie and fez - you can check him out here.) How can this happen? Looks like it might be part of a Dalek plot to hijack the TARDIS... Stay tuned to find out more.

Wednesday, 12 June 2013

Robot Mini Quilt Completed


It's the Modern Mini Quilt Challenge, and I've been looking forward to sharing my Sir Robot wall hanging. This guy was originally supposed to be a quick easy project that I could finish in one weekend, but he took a bit longer because I ended up using him as a test subject for many things, not the least of which was figuring out how to re-calibrate the tension on my sewing machine after it had been sent away for service.

This wall hanging measures 20" x 22" and was the prototype for my Sir Robot quilt block pattern. I wanted to surround the robot with quilting designs that would compliment its straight lines and blocky shapes. I used circuit board for the background, and straight line quilting in the borders. At first, I'd planned to fill the borders with giant cogs, but I was recently reminded, working on another project, how difficult it is to quilt proper straight lines. I decided to practice those instead.

For the body of the robot, I used a cogs quilting design from the Free Motion Quilting Project. I love it! I'm especially happy with the heart, which is hand appliquéed and became nice and puffy once I quilted around it. Its puffiness makes it the focal point of the quilt.


One of the questions I wanted to answer with this mini quilt was: if you join multiple pieces of batting, are those joins visible in the final quilt? Sadly, the answer in this case was yes, so I will probably not be using this method on a large project.

For binding, I combined leftover binding scraps from six earlier quilts, and I think that fits the project really well. Here is the completed wall hanging!



Friday, 7 June 2013

Second Doctor Embroidery + Pattern


We are currently in the fourth week of the Doctor Who Stitch Along, and so far I've really been enjoying the hand sewing involved. As ever, I'm completely incapable of following a pattern all the way through without giving it my own twist, so I'm mixing some of my own embroidered blocks with those from Fandom in Stitches.

The second Doctor is the first of my designs. It is 7.5" high to match with the other blocks in the collection. I've stitched it onto a 12.5" block.


Click HERE to dowload the PDF pattern.

This is my completed block. (Cool number 2 is taken from the Stitch Along pattern - check it out here).


Next week, I'll be sharing a pattern for the Master (1971-1973), which I've stitched alongside his nemesis, the third Doctor.