By Meryl Ann Butler
Quilting hasn't ever been this easy!
If you've gotten consistently desired to attempt quilting yet did not imagine you had the time, or if you have been quilting for years and wish a enjoyable holiday from complicated tasks, then 90-Minute Quilts is simply the booklet for you!
Through easy-to-follow timesaving suggestions and using confirmed instruments, writer Meryl Ann Butler indicates you the way to sew up every little thing from four-patch pillow and wall hangings to crib-size child quilts and bigger snuggle/lap quilts.
In the time it takes to monitor a function movie, now you can create a stunning souvenir to provide as a present or cherish on your own residence. Now that is ninety mins of natural leisure.
Read Online or Download 90-Minute Quilts. 25+ Projects You Can Make in an Afternoon PDF
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Sleek doesnt need to be hard-edged. Make a tender assertion with those irresistibly comfortable, modern quilts outfitted from basic squares and rectangles.
This must-have path courses you step-by-step in the course of the fundamentals of quiltmaking, from constructing your stitching area to binding and completing your first duvet. Classroom-tested classes draw on best-selling writer Harriet Hargrave's decades of training event.
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Extra resources for 90-Minute Quilts. 25+ Projects You Can Make in an Afternoon
Yellow multicolor dot fabric (blocks)* 3/8 yd. royal blue butterfly fabric (blocks)* � yd. each two “twin” orange print fabrics or substitute 3/8 yd. of one orange print fabric (blocks) � yd. turquoise star fabric (blocks) 13/8 yd. P. Kids & Co. P. Select by Cranston. CUT 1. One square, 6″ × 6″, fussy-cut from red motif fabric for the center. 2. Cut the following: 4 squares, 6″ × 6″, green ladybug fabric 8 squares, 6″ × 6″, yellow dot fabric 10 squares, 6″ × 6″, royal blue butterfly fabric 4 squares, 6″ × 6″, orange twin fabric 1 4 squares, 6″ × 6″, orange twin fabric 2 4 squares, 6″ × 6″, turquoise star fabric Note: If you are creating a design significantly different than the one shown in the model, you might begin by cutting 10 squares from each of the six fabrics selected, saving the leftovers for another 90-minute quilt, and moving to step 2 in the Design section that follows.
Repeat step 9 on the top and bottom, except that after pressing under raw edges, open them and fold corner in to make neat corners. 14. Repeat steps 10 through 12 on the top and bottom. In step 12, if you notice that some raw edges did escape being covered with binding, there's no need to rip out the whole seam. Just “unsew” 2″ to 3″ on either side of the offending area, re-pin, being sure to overlap the raw edges sufficiently, and re-sew. MAKING BIAS BINDING (ALTERNATE BINDING TECHNIQUE) Bias binding takes longer to make than self-binding, but there are times you may want to use it, such as for a more finished look on an elegant quilt or heirloom quilt.
3. Unfold the batting carefully and it will be centered on the flannel. The batting and the flannel backing will not be exactly the same size, which is normal at this stage. SEWING THE COLUMNS 1. Carefully lift up one corner of the flannel and stick a long pin through the center marking, straight up from the bottom, through the flannel (and through the batting, if you are using it). You should see the pin sticking up on the top side. 2. Pick up the center column. ) Find the center of this column by folding it in half lengthwise, with right sides together, and then folding it in half again crosswise.