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Block Pocket Apron from Modern Log Cabin Quilting by Susan Beal

Block Pocket Apron from Modern Log Cabin Quilting by Susan Beal

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4.3

(5)
|Views: 871 |Likes:
Published by CrafterNews

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Publish date: Mar 22, 2011
Added to Scribd: Jun 29, 2011
Copyright:Traditional Copyright: All rights reserved

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08/21/2013

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Block Pocket Apron From Modern Log Cabin Quilting, by Susan Beal modernlogcabinquilting.com 
 
117
 B l  o c  k  P  o c  k  e t  A p r o n
Difficulty: 
BLOCK POCKET
APRON
Finished center:
4" x 3"
Finished logs:
1" wide
Finished block:
8" x 7
½
" (Modern); 8" x 7"(Vintage)
Number of blocks:
1
Binding:
about 9" (
¼
yard) of
¾
" binding,handmade or purchased (Modern only)
Finished pocket:
8" x 7
½
" (Modern) or8" x 7" (Vintage)
Type of block:
Picture Frame
Techniques used:
spotlighting centers (page 28), binding (modernversion only) (page 38), double-fold hem (page 40), patch pocket(page 41)
 You’ll need:
1 standard pillowcase
 
Scraps of 2 coordinating fabrics for the blockpocket, (A) and (B)
 
2
½
yards purchased 2" (extra-wide) binding tape
 
4" x 3" piece of pattern paper
 
Thread that matches your pillowcase, binding, andfabric (B)For the Modern version only:
 
9" x 1
½
" strip of fabric for binding and
¾
" finishedbinding-tape maker, if making your own (B)
Make yourself (or a friend) a pretty apron with a self-lined quilt block pocket. Thesecret to this project is converting an already-hemmed pillowcase into the body of theapron. Then add purchased extra-wide bias or binding tape for the sash. You can makea streamlined, modern version or a sweetly detailed and gathered vintage version; it’s up to you (and your pillowcase!).
 
1 standard pillowcaseScraps of 2 coordinating fabrics for the blockpocket, (A) and (B)2½ yards purchased 2”-wide binding tape4½” x 3½” piece of pattern paperThread that matches your pillowcase, binding, andfabric (B)9” x 1½” strip of fabric for binding and ¾” nishedbinding-tape maker, if making your own (B)For the Modern version only:
Make yourself (or a friend) a pretty apron with a self-lined quilt block pocket. Thesecret to this project is converting an already-hemmed pillowcase into the body of theapron. Then use purchased 2”-wide bias tape (sometimes labeled “hem facing” or “quiltbinding”) for the sash. You can make a streamlined, modern version or a sweetly de-tailed and gathered vintage version; it’s up to you (and your pillowcase!).

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meggle_1 reviewed this
Rated 5/5
I really liked this book. The quilts are absolutely beautiful while the patterns are rather simple. The book also has a chapter with a few home decor projects, a chapter on bags, and a chapter on beginning quilt techniques.
karynwhite reviewed this
Rated 4/5
I found this book useful, interesting and containing a couple of projects I am keen to try.The first two sections (40 pages) cover the basics and even though I know the basics, it was interesting to read those sections. The sections are well written and contain clear diagrams. I enjoyed the history pages and learning about the different types of log cabin blocks.There are many projects in the book for quilts, aprons, bags, cushions, etc. I am not so into aprons, bags or cushions, ao I would have liked less of that and more quilts or more photos of the quilts using different colour combos.I am happy with my purchase.
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