Karise is knitted using just one skein of beautiful hand-dyed sock yarn. The stocking stitch section showcases the pretty yarn whilst the easy lace section flows organically from one shape to another.
This shawl is designed to be modular. That means each chart can be repeated as many times as you would like before starting the next chart. If you want to make a bigger shawl, simply repeat the charts more times. Karise takes approx. 390 yards of sport-weight yarn.
Tornved is an easy shawl is knitted top-down using just one skein of beautiful hand-dyed sock yarn. It offers optional beading and intuitive instructions on how to modify its size.
It is named after the small hamlet in rural Denmark where my great-grandmother, Lily, lived in a cottage. She raised 18 children during the Great Depression and World War II. Lily taught me to knit when I was very young. Tornved takes 400 yards of fingering weight yarn.
Elsinore is knitted top-down using just one skein of beautiful hand-dyed sock yarn. It makes for a great beginning lace project while more experienced knitters will appreciate how easy it is to modify. Elsinore is particularly good for “difficult” handpainted yarns due to its strong, yet simple stitch pattern.
Pattern is fully charted and takes 400 yards of fingering weight yarn. More yardage will be needed if knitting a larger size.
Roskilde is knitted top-down using just one skein of beautiful hand-dyed sock yarn. Its modular nature means that you can modify the pattern and use every last yard of your precious yarn. Please note that the pattern is charts-only.
The pattern draws inspiration from the wrought iron lattice work found in Roskilde Cathedral, Denmark. The cathedral is a UNESCO Heritage Site and is the final resting place for most Danish monarchs. It uses approx. 410 yards of fingering-weight yarn.
Kirkja is a nod towards my Faroese family background using geometric lace motifs often found in North Atlantic lace. It’s a gorgeous little one-skein project, perfect for using a special skein of hand-dyed sock yarn – and a great first shawl too. The pattern is charted with some written instructions.
Kirkja uses approx. 420 yards of fingering weight yarn.