Desert Moto Jacket 02/2014 #128

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Difficulty
Intermediate
Size
72, 76, 80, 84, 88 See Sizing Chart
Type help

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Description

Women’s jacket sewing pattern available for download. Available in various sizes and is produced by burda style magazine.

A simplified motorcycle jacket is just the thing to toughen up your look on a wilderness trail or the city streets. Front pockets and a short collar go with anything, especially in buff colored real or faux suede.

This pattern is from the Safari Spirit collection.

This pattern is also included in the Summer Style 2014 Festival Dreams Collection.

Want a step-by-step guide to sewing this pattern? Watch the in-depth instructional video here!

Recommended Materials

Jacket fabrics.

Amount of Fabrics

Whipcord,
width: 150 cm (59 ins)
length: 1.50 m (1 3/4 yds) for all sizes.

Lining,
width: 140 cm (55 ins)
length: 0.65 m (7/8 yd) (with­out sleeves).

1 separating two-way zip, 45 cm (18 ins) long.

7 hammer-on snap fasteners.

Seam Allowance

This pattern doesn't include seam allowance

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3 Comments Sign in to add a post

  • Missing

    Apr 12, 2014, 07.08 PMby IDia

    LOVE this Jaket! Just thought to make it in a totaly diffrent Fabric :-)

  • Missing

    Apr 12, 2014, 03.47 PMby Jogirl

    Because most people’s printers are unable to print to the edge of the paper – having a pattern which goes all the way to the edge means that important info could go missing in the unprinted border of your page (and most pages only need to be trimmed on two sides anyway – then you can overlap them). A paper guillotine is incredibly useful…. (and apologies Trudy – I accidently hit the ‘inappropriate ’ button on your comment – can’t see an option to ‘take it back’)

  • 1212_large

    Feb 2, 2014, 09.36 PMby slitherydee

    You know what I like best when I’m putting together a complicated pattern piece with lots and lots of little pieces? Having to go back in and figure out seam allowance! Why BurdaStyle? Why do you do this? This is a beautiful jacket but why?

    3 Replies
    • Med_iloveyoubutivechosendarknesstheowl_large

      Feb 5, 2014, 05.59 PMby Forlorat

      It’s much easier to adjust patterns that have no included seam allowance. I can understand people that are used to have seam allowance included in the patterns may forget this when cutting. But when used to it it is so much better if you’re a person who makes adjustments on the garments regulary when sewing.

      So I do instead prefer Burda among many other pattern-brands just because they do not add this (very often unneccesary wide as well) seam allowance.

    • 1212_large

      Feb 7, 2014, 02.42 PMby slitherydee

      Wide (5/8") SA is supposed to make alterations easier, so you can go back and let out a seam instead of re-cutting an entire piece. Or do something fancy to finish the seams. If you use the recommended fabric type on the pattern, you don’t need to guess the SA needed to keep the seam intact/give strength to the seam and stop raveling. I just overcast all my raw edges (I’m lazy) but it makes overcasting easier on my machine because the throat hole is wide enough that lightweight fabric falls into it if it doesn’t span the entire width. It’s also faster for me to sew following the SA guide marked on my machine than to stitch on a line that is harder to see, obscured partially by needles and feet.

      Not all Burda patterns exclude SA, some have it, and I don’t know why they aren’t consistent. If all patterns are drafted by computer nowadays, which I suspect they are, it’d be simple to offer a choice.

    • Tumblr_lzazdnuu2r1qcdssno1_500_large

      Apr 11, 2014, 04.01 PMby Trudy McGrath

      I agree, and i also find it frustrating having to cut around the edges of printable patterns? I mean they are drafted by computers, can’t see why it is necessary to leave the boarders around the A4 sheet to be trimmed individually. what;s the point?

    • This is a question
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