Maeva - a mystery KAL in four stages
Shawl Maeva - a mystery KAL in four stages
Tahiti is not only an island in the South Pacific: it is also an extraordinarily light, summery cotton yarn from Schachenmayr that is perfect for light, airy patterns. And ‘Maeva’means "hello" in the Tahitian language. So we, Schachenmayr and I (Frau Feinmotorik), would like to invite you to join us in knitting a summery shawl in four stages.
Section 1: published March 29, 2019.
Section 2: published April 12, 2019
Section 3: published April 26, 2019
Section 4: published May 10, 2019
Finale: May 24, 2019
Share your project with us! It's fun to knit together!
- - On Instagram, use the hashtag #TahitiKAL and link @schachenmayr and me @feinmotorik.blogspot in your photos and texts so we can find you.
- - Create your project page on Ravelry and link it to the design so you can discover all the other projects. :
The following colors of Thaiti were used for the model: Color 1: #07697 stone and Color 2: #07694 sunflower
Amount: Color 1 = 68 g; Color 2 = 72 g
From each color you need two balls and we can assure you that these two colors harmonize nicely with the cloth. Of course you can also choose other colors for the cloth. Suitable are all Tahiti colors, which have a long color gradient, so that the pattern can be seen better. Due to the long color gradients, the cloth certainly looks beautiful in only one color. We are looking forward to your color choice.
If you follow #tahitiKAL on Instagram, you will discover many different color combinations.
The triangular shawl is worked outward from the center of the long edge. The first and last stitches of each row are selvedge stitches and are always worked in garter stitch. Increases are always worked in RS rows, after the selvedge stitch, before and after the central stitch, and at the end before the selvedge stitch.
Read all charts from bottom to top; in RS rows, read from right to left; in WS rows from left to right. The charts depict the pattern as it appears on the right side. This means that in WS rows, you need to think the other way around. In a WS row, if a st appears as a purl st, you will need to knit the stitch so that it will appear as a purl on the right side - and vice versa. RS and WS rows are labeled on the charts. Repeated sequences are outlined in red.
Let's get started!
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