Designed in 1921 as a pillow cover pattern, Emma Loper made it a tribute to her crafty ancestors, who made mesh lace with thread and netting for antimacassars to keep their furniture free from hair oils.
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
Originally designed by Josephine Wells in 1924 as a protective chair back cover or door panel, this pattern will make a wonderful curtain for your windows. Included are the original Hedeboe or Danish antique embroidery lace instructions for the lace motifs in the side panels.
Crochet these simple, elegant daisy 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.
Add a drop of sunshine to your table with a wide crocheted lace end for a table runner or dresser scarf. If you use size 10 to 5 crochet cotton, your piece will be large enough for a curtain. Designed in 1918 by Ida C.
Reminiscent of Art Nouveau, this Daﬀodil Curtain is a beautiful ﬁlet crochet lace pattern that will give you the best-dressed window in town. The design was adapted in 1920 by Mrs. B. Weldon from a 1918 collar pattern.