You can crochet this bucolic scene to use as a wall hanging, pillow cover, or doily. Featuring a buck and doe in the forest, it was designed in 1917 by Eleanor Koontz. The entwined ﬂower and leaf border can be adapted to use as an edging in other projects.
This detailed design of the Great Seal of the United States is suitable for a glass door, a short window-curtain, a cushion-cover, center of bedspread, and more. It was created by Mary Card as part of a 1918 series honoring allies of the Great War.
Crochet these simple, elegant carnation corners and sew them to a square or rectangular tablecloth for a beautiful spring setting. Designed in 1919 by Mary E. Fitch, the pattern is great for today’s busy crocheter who wants to do a relatively quick but fancy project.
Use this handy Double Bass Music Lesson Journal to set goals for learning the double bass each week and keep track of progress. Goal-setting helps form good habits that make learning seem easy and natural.
Children are always interested in animals and birds, and your little one will be delighted with a “zoo” bedspread. Designed by Mrs. A.J. Lavender in 1918, these simple blocks will fuel your creativity.
Designed by Australian Mary Card in 1918 as part of a series of doilies and panels honoring Allies from the Great War. This doily combines the French national emblem, the Fleur-de-lis, with a lovely verse: “Life is mostly froth and bubble Two things stand like stone