How to make a Crazy Quilt Block with Block
The challenge of charging a crazy quilt is the lack of a pattern that relies on its own design to calculate the pieces of material. A good way to meet this challenge is to think like a painter. The muslin base is the canvas. Collared fabrics are the first colors, embroidery and decorations are continuous layers that provide depth and texture.
The most difficult choice is to choose the colors and materials. Do not forget to always use the additional colors in the selected tones, pastels, or jewelery. Strive for a pleasant mix of textures, patterns and solids. While sewing, make sure the pieces are colored and woven together. Do not forget to never take a sample of the sample to avoid a beautiful embroidery lace. Always flush the solid to a patterned fabric
For a crazy quilt, large or small, work on a square or rectangle of muslin or smooth fabric. We recommend a maximum of 12 "or less work to make it easier to handle piecing
First, choose the size of the base (muslin) for each block and cut the muslin half inch larger than the desired finished block size. voltage change that can convert the scale You can later cut the finished piece to the right size and the size of the finished block in this case is the unfinished block size of the quill so that sewing the blocks in a blanket needs half a inch to ensure this necessary
Here's a basic Crazy Quilt Pattern that you can try to try your hand in crazy strokes in a variety of ways and that's only a proposal
Cut down the 12-inch-inch muslin squares that you need for your finished project, if you only want to create a block for learning edge
For each block, a five-sided solid piece of material is also cut. Make the pages square, not parallel. Do not make it too big or too small for the ninth part of the block (like a tic tac toe pattern on the muslin base). This will be your crazy, middle middle.
Also, cut 2-3-inch ribbons, then cut them into different lengths of rectangles.
Start Making Your Crazy Blindfloor
Place a five-page center piece near the muslin square but in the middle. Make sure none of your sides are parallel to the muslin space side. You want it to be a bit funky. Make sure it is right side up (just like the right side of the fabric).
Place a patterned rectangle on top of the longest side of the five-piece piece, align the edges to the longest and the right side. Cut a square centimeter from the coordinated edges across all 3 fabrics
Right-hand staplers work more comfortably in the middle of the clockwise between the left and right hand grips, counter clockwise
press the rectangle over the seam allowance, press the center piece, and then drag the suture line to the staple line to remove the bulk sample.
Their right sides face each other, place another rectangle on the first rectangle and edges, even on the middle part of page 2. Always cover the previous piece (in this case, the first rectangle ) and then cut the edge of the previous rectangle to the edge of page 2
and press this rectangle to remove the seam again, moving away from the center piece. To align the suture line to the suture line
Continue sewing additional angles on the sides 3, 4, and 5 of the center section. Keep in mind that new angles can be created as you progress and excess length can be cut off. Above the edge of the base frame, the rectangles that extend over the base frame
The five-page rectangle will be long as it extends to both the 1 and 4 angles on the fabric. For a more compelling look, consider the following options: Pieced rectangles, pieced and curved forms, and pieced fans
Now that you've finished your first go-around and shapes have sewn on all five sides of the center section, should be cut. Make brutal cutting, cutting the edge of the seam at the seam edge, trying to reach at least five more angles. Go to different shapes and sizes.
Make sure that each piece is pressed for each piece on the seam restriction and use rectangular pieces and cut it into several shapes and sizes after each formatting. Remember to cut into solid material
After the base plate has been completely filled with fabric belts, cut the block to the desired size. Press the front and rear blocks. Do not miss any loose piece
You can put them on ornaments of ribbons, borders and laces, from the edge to the edge of the base so that the ends are sewn into the seam allowance. Best of all, these decorative elements are not parallel and too close to the edges of the block, as these areas are covered with embroidery stitching.
Sew the finished blocks. You can add embroidery stitches over seam lines connecting the blocks. Some suggested embroidery stitches include the French knot, the Lazy Daisy, the blanket, the whalebone stitch, the chain link, and the featherhead.
Sew the blocks across the border and fill the top of the quilt