This is a digital file
KNITTING PATTERN PDF - NOT A KNITTED ITEM. You will receive an instant PDF download via etsy. The pattern is not currently available in hard copy on etsy. Due to the nature of PDFs, I regret that I cannot offer refunds.
Spring is officially here -- the season of light, airy knits and bright colors. Frambuesa is my ode to spring. It's a crescent shawl available in two sizes, a shawlette to drape over your shoulders, and a larger full shawl size to wear wrapped around you on those still chilly nights.
The shawlette sample is shown in SweetGeorgia Yarns Superwash Sock in the "Raspberry" colorway. Frambuesa is suitable for intermediate lace knitters. Please see specific required skills below. Instructions are both written and charted. The pattern has been professionally tech edited to reduce the possibility for error, but if you have questions or believe that you have found an error, please contact me.
decreasing (ssk, p2togtbl)
short rows (used to shape the crescent, instructions are included)
46 (66 ½)” / 117 (169) cm long.
10 (12 ¾)” / 25.5 (32.5) cm deep.
1 (2) skein(s) SweetGeorgia Superwash Sock in “Raspberry”; 400 yds / 366 m per 115 g; 100% superwash merino wool.
Shawlette requires approximately 350 (590) yds / 320 (540) m of fingering weight yarn when worked at specified gauge.
**needles & notions**
US 6 (4.0 mm) needles, at least 24” / 60 cm long.
OR size necessary to make gauge.
10 (15) stitch markers
blocking wires and/or pins
17 sts and 31 rows per 4” / 10 cm in Lower Border Pattern.
17 sts and 37 rows per 4” / 10 cm in Center Shawl Pattern.
Gauge is not crucial for this project, but it is necessary to check gauge if you do not have significant excess yarn to compensate for any gauge variances. It is also useful to swatch in both patterns to familiarize yourself with the stitch patterns.
The pattern is suitable for a range of yarn weights, but the yardage given is calculated using fingering weight yarn. Finished size and required yardage will vary with gauge and yarn weight.
The shawl is worked flat from the bottom up. The border is worked first without shaping, and then the shawl center is worked with a combination of decreases and short rows to form a crescent shape.