Glad to hear it!
I made this shirt using Vogue’s latest men’s shirt pattern, V8889. I had to make a few alterations to the pattern, primarily narrowing the shoulders as it’s designed for a more broad-shouldered, n…
Max, ideally, you learn to do with by eye. A straight stitch machine helps since it’s easier to …
Maybe next time!
Thanks, Ralf. It’s true: I am so lucky! ;)
This is a harem girl/Scheherazade costume I made for Halloween using OOP McCalls 9559 (the pants) and vintage Forties Advance pattern 4147 (the bodice). Halloween was cancelled due to Hurricane Sa…
Martin, if you want to get together in the Garment District let me know — I’m around during the …
Yes, it’s a sequined knit beanie, or skull cap. That has real sequins though, no the plastic kin…
THAT explains why the title of US Vogue Patterns is actually “Sew Today’s Vogue Patterns.” I just…
Fortunately we decided against the Harpo Marx wig. ;)
Thanks! (That was my goal.)
That’s New York for you! ;)
I’m not sure what this, Peaches. It’s just trimmed with lycra bias binding, no cuff, really.
I made this pantsuit — a wrap top and separate pants — to go with a Seventies-style faux fur coat I recently made (also posted on BurdaStyle). I used Simplicity 7295, a vintage pattern from 1975…
I made this faux fur coat — I think it’s beaver and cheetah but I honestly had no idea when I bought the fur — using McCall’s 2979, a vintage coat pattern from 1971 that I purchased on Etsy. I f…
Thanks — maybe she’ll run some day!
Thanks, Joseph. Good luck with the sewing!
Wonderful job with that plaid! I’m impressed.
I think they are sitting at the bottom of a plastic fabric storage box — the box of shame! ;)
Hit the city streets in adventurous looks with utilitarian details like cargo pockets and belts.
Twists on feminine classics, like a bold patterned shift dress and pants with a racing stripe.
Member Project of the Week
Short jackets like this zebra print bomber by Anniemollison are a must for spring.
The latest pattern bundle features nine vintage reissues from the 50s and 60s.
Pick one of 5 patterns for a new kind of sew along
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