Designer Feature

Designer Feature: #24 Eyelet Top by Yoko Hatta

Our daughter, Charlie, is in her first year of pre-school, and with it comes school holidays – something we were not accustomed to at her in-home daycare she attended the two years prior. It dawned on us (admittedly a little late in the game), that Charlie had most of this week off of school, so we packed up the car and drove to Vermont for the week . 

Despite it being the first week of spring, it is still quite cold and wintry up here. The evaporator is running for maple syrup making, the pond is frozen every morning, and the fireplace is constantly full of logs. I love it up here, but the cold always takes me a day or two to get used to. How quickly I forget the number of layers required just to leave the house! 

I am not the only one dreaming of warmer weather, as Vogue Knitting just released its newest issue, Early Spring 2016. Yoko Hatta designed a gorgeous spring top featuring The Fibre Co. Meadow for the Six Easy Pieces collection.

From the magazine:
A simple boat-neck raglan pullover spotlights gently heathered Meadow, a soft lace-weight blend of merino, baby llama, silk and linen from The Fibre Co./Kelbourne Woolens. Worked in stockinette and tipped with slim single-rib borders, it features single eyelet detailing running down the center of the front, back and three-quarter sleeves.

YARN: The Fibre Co. Meadow in Lavender, 3 (3, 4, 4, 4) skeins
GAUGE: 24 stitches and 34 rows = 10 cm in St st
NEEDLES: US 3 – 3.25 mm
SIZES: Small, Medium, Large, X-Large, XX-Large

You can view the full issue here. – KGO

2 thoughts on “Designer Feature: #24 Eyelet Top by Yoko Hatta

  1. Sandra Greenleaf says:

    Please can you help, i am having trouble with this pattern Kel- Bourne Woolens For Meadow yarn recommend 32 sts to 4 inches , you are saying 24 sts to 4 inches. My garment is not turning out big enough I am using 3-75 knitting needles

    1. Hi Sandra,
      I believe we replied to your email yesterday morning. It is important you knit a gauge swatch in order to achieve the gauge listed in the pattern. If your garment is coming out too small, you need to use a larger needle in order to achieve gauge. The needle size listed both on the ball band and in the pattern are just recommendations, so the size you use doesn’t matter, as long as you are getting the gauge listed.

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