Modern Made

Modern Crochet & Knitting Patterns

This pattern features a geometric triangle design made by using a granny- square motif inspired method. This crochet pattern is perfect for any crocheter who is familiar with basic crochet stitches and following a written crochet pattern. This pattern is considered EASY because while it is very quick (about 2 hours to complete the project) and repetitive, it is a little more complex than a beginner would be comfortable with.


For printable PDF of this pattern, complete with gauge and stitch explanations, visit the pattern listing on Etsy.


Materials

● 1 skein of Yarn Bee, Studio 72, linen (or 100 yds of another acetate/ acrylic blend

yarn)

● Size F (8- 5.00mm) crochet hook

● Scissors

● Tapestry needle (for weaving in ends)


Abbreviations

● * repeat from * until indicated

● ch chain

● st(s) stitch(es)

● sc single crochet

● scblo single crochet back loop only

● rss reverse slip stitch


Pattern

Chain 2


Row 1: In second chain from hook, work 3 sc. Chain 1, turn. (3sc)


Row 2: Work 1 scblo in first stitch, work 3 scblo in second stitch, work 1 scblo in last

stitch. Chain 1, turn. (5 scblo).


Row 3: Work 1 scblo in first 2 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in each

remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (7 scblo).


Row 4: Work 1 scblo in first 3 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in each

remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (9 scblo).


Row 5: Work 1 scblo in first 4 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in each

remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (11 scblo).


Row 6: Work 1 scblo in first 5 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in each

remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (13 scblo).


Row 7: Work 1 scblo in first 6 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in each

remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (15 scblo).


Row 8: Work 1 scblo in first 7 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in each

remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (17 scblo).


Row 9: Work 1 scblo in first 8 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in each

remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (19 scblo).


Row 10: Work 1 scblo in first 9 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in each

remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (21 scblo).


Row 11: Work 1 scblo in first 10 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (23 scblo).


Row 12: Work 1 scblo in first 11 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (25 scblo).


Row 13: Work 1 scblo in first 12 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (27 scblo).


Row 14: Work 1 scblo in first 13 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (29 scblo).


Row 15: Work 1 scblo in first 14 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (31 scblo).


Row 16: Work 1 scblo in first 15 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (33 scblo).


Row 17: Work 1 scblo in first 16 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (35 scblo).


Row 18: Work 1 scblo in first 17 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (37 scblo).


Row 19: Work 1 scblo in first 18 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (39 scblo).


Row 20: Work 1 scblo in first 19 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (41 scblo).


Row 21: Work 1 scblo in first 20 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (43 scblo).


Row 22: Work 1 scblo in first 21 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (45 scblo).


Row 23: Work 1 scblo in first 22 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (47 scblo).


Row 24: Work 1 scblo in first 23 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (49 scblo).


Row 25: Work 1 scblo in first 24 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (51 scblo).


Row 26: Work 1 scblo in first 25 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (53 scblo).


Row 27: Work 1 scblo in first 26 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (55 scblo).


Row 28: Work 1 scblo in first 27 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (57 scblo).


Row 29: Work 1 scblo in first 28 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (59 scblo).


Row 30: Work 1 scblo in first 29 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (61 scblo).


Row 31: Work 1 scblo in first 30 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. Chain 1, turn. (63 scblo).


Row 32: Work 1 scblo in first 31 sts. In the third stitch, work 3 scblo. Work 1 scblo in

each remaining stitch across. (65 scblo).


Border & Hanging Loop

Round 1: Ch 1. Sc across edge. In first corner (sc, ch 20, sc). Sc across remaining 3

edges, working 3 sc into remaining 3 corners.

Round 2: Ch 1, rss into each sc across first edge. Work 20 sc around the chs that make the

hanging loop. Rss across remaining 3 edges, working 2 rss into remaining 3 corners.

Fasten off. Weave in ends.


More Patterns Like This


Video Tutorial + Free Crochet Pattern for The Cable Throw

Find the full pattern in a downloadable pdf here. Keep scrolling for the free pattern.


This pattern isn't that complicated once you get the hang of it, but figuring out the cables can be tricky without a visual aid.


See the video below for a video tutorial that corresponds with Row 4 of The Cable Throw pattern. This video covers the section of the pattern highlighted below.


Row 4: Dc into first 4 sts. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. *Fpdc in next 4 sts, sk 4 sts, fptc in next 4 sts. Reaching BEHIND the 4 fptc just made, work 4 fptc into the 4 skipped sts. Dc in next stitch. Sk1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Repeat from * until 3 sts remain. Dc in remaining 3 sts. Ch 2, turn.




See the video below for a video tutorial that corresponds with Row 6 of The Cable Throw pattern. This video covers the section of the pattern highlighted below.


Row 6: Dc into first 4 sts. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. *Sk 4 sts, fptc into next 4 sts, reaching IN FRONT of the 4 sts just made, work 4 fptc into first 4 sts, fpdc into next 4 sts. Dc. Sk1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Repeat from * until 3 sts remain. Dc in remaining 3 sts. Ch 2, turn.



The Cable Throw- Crochet Pattern


Materials

Lion Brand Yarn, Wool Ease in Antler, 23 skeins

Size H (8- 5.00mm) crochet hook

Scissors

Tapestry needle (for weaving in ends)


Size

Standard throw, 50”x 60"


Abbreviations

* repeat from * until indicated

ch chain

st(s) stitch(es)

sk skip

ss slip stitch

rss reverse slip stitch

sc single crochet

dc double crochet

fpdc front post double crochet

bpdc back post double crochet

fptc front post treble crochet

bptc back post treble crochet


Pattern

Ch 224


Row 1: Starting in 3rd ch from hook, DC across. Ch 2, turn.


Row 2: Dc into first 4 sts. Fpdc in next 2 sts, dc, fpdc in next 2 sts, dc. *work 12 fpdc, dc, 2 fpdc, dc, 2 fpdc, dc. Repeat from * across until 3 sts remain. Dc in last 3 sts. Ch 2, turn.


Row 3: Dc into first 4 sts. Work 2 bpdc, dc, 2 bpdc, dc. *Work 12 bpdc. Dc, 2 bpdc, dc, 2 bpdc, dc. Repeat from * across until 3 stitches remain. Dc in last 3 sts. Ch 2, turn.


Row 4: Dc into first 4 sts. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. *Fpdc in next 4 sts, sk 4 sts, fptc in next 4 sts. Reaching BEHIND the 4 fptc just made, work 4 fptc into the 4 skipped sts. Dc in next stitch. Sk1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Repeat from * until 3 sts remain. Dc in remaining 3 sts. Ch 2, turn.


Row 5: Dc into first 4 sts. Work 2 bpdc, dc, 2 bpdc, dc. *Work 12 bpdc. Dc, 2 bpdc, dc, 2 bpdc, dc. Repeat from * across until 3 stitches remain. Dc in last 3 sts. Ch 2, turn.


Row 6: Dc into first 4 sts. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. *Sk 4 sts, fptc into next 4 sts, reaching IN FRONT of the 4 sts just made, work 4 fptc into first 4 sts, fpdc into next 4 sts. Dc. Sk1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Sk 1 st, fpdc. Fpdc in skipped st. Dc. Repeat from * until 3 sts remain. Dc in remaining 3 sts. Ch 2, turn.


Repeat rows 3-6, 37 times.


Row 155: Dc across.


Border


Round 1: Sc around perimeter of blanket, working 3 sc into each corner. Chain 2.

Round 2: Dc around, working 3 dc into each corner.

Round 3: Rss around. Fasten off.


December 16, 2021 by Julia Weaver

Crafting a home that brings you joy and uplifts your spirits is something many homeowners crave. If your home interior doesn’t reflect your personality or your style, it can leave you feeling uninspired. So, the ultimate question is: Do you feel connected with your space?

Incorporating one-of-a-kind decor into your home offers the personality, style, and texture that your space might be missing. Unique items that resonate with you can uplift your interior, whether it’s homemade or handcrafted by an artisan. We asked some of our favorite creators – from Vancouver, BC to Jacksonville, FL, to share their best ideas on how to enhance your space with one-of-a-kind decor.


Look for adaptable pieces

When purchasing handmade items, focus on work that can be moved around in the home, not just settling on the style of an individual room. – Jumping Creek Pottery

Find art that brings its own personality to the space

I think art placed in a home often adds the most when it is appropriate for the setting, yet also adds some element of intrigue, distinctiveness, or surprise. When artwork is overly color or theme-coordinated it will soon seem unremarkable or unimaginative. This does not mean that art in a home must be bold or shouldn’t be pretty or subtle, just that it will be strongest when it has its own personality that harmonizes with and stands up to the room in which it is placed. – Tania Dibbs


Collaborate with a favorite artist of yours

Reach out to an artist you’d love to collaborate on a custom collection that creates the look and feel you want for your home. Ask about works on paper, drawings, and prints as well as paintings. Consult your interior designer to incorporate pieces you already own, large feature works, and smaller pieces hung together gallery-style. – Fiona Valentine

Find pieces that have a purpose

I decorate with ceramics by using them to hold kitchen utensils, makeup brushes, or as a one-of-a-kind flower pot. If you’re interested in a display, stack 2-3 coffee table books on a coffee table or bookshelf & place your special item on top. This gives it pride of place and ensures people will ask about it when you have guests. – Imani at Home

Choose ceramics that tell a story

Something made by hand is so special that it inherently adds soul and dimension within a space. The Urban Kiln believes that handmade ceramic home decor pieces have a story to tell and the beauty that lies in the imperfection of handmade pottery that is in your home, makes your home “you”. – The Urban Kiln

Consider the room you’re decorating

When choosing a new piece of handmade art, you can narrow down your options by considering the specific use of the room you’re decorating. A still life of a fruit basket, for example, is going to look more at home in the kitchen than in a bathroom. A vibrant graffiti-style cityscape might be too overwhelming for a bedroom, but it would bring a great energy to a living room or office. – VanDuinen Studio, LLC

Try displaying pieces in groups of three

Ceramics can add unique handmade home appeal. Choosing handmade ceramic pieces for your home brings in part of the earth, with a sense of grounding and home. Many people think of functional mugs, plates, and bowls. Ceramics can add variety from small textured teaspoon holders for your coffee and tea drinkers, to plates mounted vertically as wall decor. Vases can be for tables, hanging plants or wall accents. I like to pair pieces in groups of three. When pairing I choose three things the same size but different colors, or you could use the same colors but different sizes. Handmade ceramics can be functional and versatile but are also durable and an investment that can last generations. – Stoney Tree Studio

Bring home a part of Earth

Decorating with handmade pottery, especially wood fire pottery, can deepen our connection to the Earth – Clay. Water. Stone. Trees. The process uses the most basic elements from which we, and everything around us, come from. The pot’s paint is a captivating picture of how those elements were transformed by fire. – Sherman Ceramics

Showcase your unique style

That bookcase behind you in Zoom meetings, Facetime, and Alexa exhibit a visual representation of you. Wouldn’t you love it to be as unique as you? When searching for items to decorate your bookshelf, buy handmade or small original artwork. Small meaning, 4×6″, 6×6″, 8×8″ to 8×10″ paintings – these sizes fit wonderfully in a bookshelf and are economical. Look for artwork that will add a pop of color next to neutral-colored books and plants. Leave spaces between items on your bookshelf to allow the eye to rest in the whitespace before it takes in the next visual representation of you. – Stephanie Weaver


Your one-of-a-kind decor should reflect your style and interests

Knitted goods have long been associated with being old-fashioned or retro in the same way that knitting itself is associated with old women. However, in recent years there has been a resurgence of fiber artists and designers that defy generation, gender, and style. Do not let old stereotypes deter you from knit decor or even trying your hand at the craft. – Modern Made

Buy a handmade mug from a maker you love

There is great satisfaction that comes from drinking your morning coffee out of a mug that you bought directly from it’s maker. – Sarah Bak Pottery

Find an artist that creates with a purpose

When I design my ceramic pieces, I am anticipating them living in somebody’s home. I set out with one of two objectives in mind; 1- The utilitarian piece will be a collaborative object, showcasing what accompanies it. (ex. food and drink on tableware, flowers in a vessel) I don’t want the piece to compete visually with food/flowers, but to work in harmony together. 2- The piece is a stand-alone, eye-catching object for decoration, a conversation piece. My sculptural objects fall under this category through form, surface, and color. – Stephanie Galli Ceramics

Consider the message you want to share

When you’re choosing artwork for your space, you’ll want to consider what messages you want to share, how the artwork will fit into your overall aesthetic and color scheme, and who the artist is. The best choice for artwork is one that can tell a story – maybe you chose it because you’re a big fan of the artist and wanted to have something of theirs in your home as well as support that artist, or maybe the messaging is one that resonates deeply with you and is something you wanted to be reminded of daily and share with others. Any of these would be a perfect way to add that personal touch to your decor. – Belinda Kou

Choose the piece that you love

When you are decorating your living space, pick a painting you love, and don’t worry if it doesn’t match the drapes or couch. The surrounding area will ‘pull’ the right colors out and complementary colors and contrast rule. – Peach McComb, Art with Attitude

Incorporate quilted goods in the kitchen

Add warmth to your kitchen, while handling too-hot items, with pinup oven mitts and retro potholders. Dress up your cocktail bar with embellished happy hour tea towels. – Quilting with Margaret


Sometimes, the fewer the better

Less is more, so that there is space for the handmade ceramics to breathe. – Liu Qian Ceramics

Opt for strong color combinations for the best effect

As an abstract landscape painter, I believe that simple but strong color combinations (such as complementary colors like orange and blue) create the best effect. – Beki Borman

Personalize your space

Placing original art in your home not only brings joy but also personalizes your space by having a one-of-a-kind piece. There’s nothing quite like the energy exchange from an original painting. From my hands to your home. – Trish Land

Originally Published on Redfin.com


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