Crochet Log Cabin Thrown Designed by Katherine Eng this Crochet pattern is one of the patterns that is coming into fashion, being in the areas of quilt, knitting, crochet which is the one we are bringing to you and of course we can not forget the embroidery. So let’s get to know a little bit about this wonderful pattern?
Crochet Log Cabin Thrown
The art of crocheting we can say is one of the Wonders that every woman learned from her mother with grandmother or in life and will pass on to their generation ahead no matter the style But the important thing is how we do. And I attend for example I go crocheting with my grandmother and also my mother and I learned from them that crocheting is art you love what you do with your own hands. You can see more info here in https://www.yarnspirations.com
I also learned from my grandmother that some patterns don’t hurt so it is important to have some physiotherapeutic exercises that help us not to get repetitive strain injuries or if you already have them help to improve the pain.
This pattern actually it has a history (ofc also to crochet you can know) and if you want to do what you found very beautiful is very interesting you know I will know the history of it that is you know now?
The Log Cabin quilt pattern is one of the most beloved and recognized of quilt designs. However, it may be both older and more recent than you might think. While it is natural to assume that this traditional block originated in the United States during the pioneer days, the origins of the block seem to go much further back in time and location. Similar designs have been found on ancient Egyptian mummies and on a pre-1830 English quilt.
Log cabin quilts first appeared in the United States in the 1860s, during the Civil War era. The name of the block may well have had a connection to Abraham Lincoln’s presidency. The Log Cabin quilt or Crochet Log Cabin Thrown became extremely popular and was identified with the pioneer spirit and values of America.
Early Log Cabin blocks were handmade using strips of fabric around a central square. In traditional Log Cabin blocks, one half is made of dark fabrics and the other half of light fabrics. A red center symbolized the heart of the house and a yellow center represented a welcoming light in the window. Anecdotal evidence, based on oral folklore, suggests that during the Civil War, a Log Cabin quilt with a black center hanging from a clothesline was intended to signal a stop for the Underground Railroad.
In the latter part of the 19th century, many Log Cabin quilts were made by the foundation method with a muslin base. Wools, velvets, satins, and other non-traditional fabrics were used. Log Cabins of this period often had strips that were folded and laid creating a three-dimensional effect. For this reason, many Log Cabins of the late 19th century do not have strips of wood, but are backed and tied like Crazy Quilts and Crazy crochet!
Variations of configurations appeared with names reflecting the themes of the time. White House Steps, Court Steps, Eight-Sided Pineapple, Barn Elevation, and Sun and Shadows are just a few of the hundreds of variations of names and patterns.
As Victorian wool and silk quilts fell out of fashion in the 20th century, log cabins were most often made of cotton prints and cut with a running stitch seam by hand or machine.
Today, Log Cabin quilts are natural candidates for the strip and can be made in a fraction of the time it took our ancestors. Log Cabins are still a favorite choice for patchwork quilts and there is even a resurgence of Crazy Quilts made with Log Cabin blocks.
It is virtually impossible to run out of ways to make beautiful Log Cabin quilts. Log Cabin is certainly a pattern that is not likely to go out of “style” anytime soon. You can buy here the yarn.
The time you get to know this wonderful boss who comes from the fabrics part learn how to crochet it with your own hands sitting quietly on your sofa having a cup of coffee or tea and enjoy creating wonderful bosses strongly I recommend.
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