All of image that appear on this page found from internet. The WebMaster does not hold any Legal Rights of Ownership on them. Ownership/Copyrights still vests with whomsoever concern. If by anyhow any of them is offensive to you, please Contact Us asking for the removal. If any images that appear on the website are in Violation of Copyright Law or if you own copyrights over any of them and do not agree with it being shown here, please also contact us and We will remove the offending information as soon as possible.
Image source: https://s-media-cache-ak0.pinimg.com/600x315/11/f7/ed/11f7ed0b0e3f1e79c3edea9bbc963471.jpg
Report This Image
Step 7: following the same steps outlined above, take your fabric for triangle 3 and put it right sides together with triangle 1. tape/pin, make sure that at least 1/4 inch of the fabric overlaps, and sew a line between triangles 3 and 1, sewing into the seam allowance.. Making the block. 1. follow the instructions on how to make half square triangles as posted previously on technique tuesday. make 4 hsts with the background and star fabric #1, 4 with the background and star fabric #2 and 4 with the 2 star fabrics.. I am piecing a “piano keyboard” in black and ivory and have found that the really narrow strips are best pressed open to reduce bulk and the wider ones (the bottom part of the key) pressed to the side..
(the voice over volume is low, turn the volume up, if you are interested in hearing about the techniques used to print the piece in the video) i am printing, making, steaming, embroidering.. I finished up my pillow for the pillow talk swap. i’m so very excited at how it turned out i just had to share. lots of people were asking how i did the star, so here’s a little tutorial to walk you through it.. I did a post a year ago about the different look that can be achieved by simply changing the value placement of the fabrics in a quilt pattern..
This is the block we will be sewing on october 6 at kaye's house. these directions have lots and lots of baby steps because i'm writing them so that either crystal (who hasn't sewn much since elementary school) or my 11 year old niece (who has only sewn two pillowcases) can read the directions and follow the pictures without too many questions.. Today i’m sharing a tutorial for one of my all-time favorite quilt blocks – the classic eight-pointed star – sometimes called the sawtooth star (and probably many other names.).