Crochet openwork blouse: scheme, description, photos
In fact, the jacket is a piece of clothing for the upper body, which has two shelves on the buckle. However, summer blouses are called a variety of types of clothing: from pullovers to tops. They are knitted from yarn with a high content of cotton, flax, viscose or silk. Crochet: blouse (scheme, general principles of knitting, photo) Basically, summer products knit with the use of openwork patterns
In fact, the jacket is a piece of clothing for the upper body, which has two shelves on the buckle. However, summer blouses are called a variety of types of clothing: from pullovers to tops. They are knitted from yarn with a high content of cotton, flax, viscose or silk.
Crochet: blouse (scheme, general principles of knitting, photo)
Basically, summer products knit with the use of openwork patterns. Crochet technique, like no other, allows you to perform extremely beautiful lace patterns.
Recommendations regarding the use of natural yarn are justified by its characteristics:
- She looks great in mating.
- Air leaks through it.
- It does not cause allergies in contact with the skin.
An alternative to natural fibers are acrylic, polyamide, polyester and microfiber. In various proportions, they can be present in high-quality yarn, but not more than 30%. Their presence gives the threads strength, elasticity and shine. If the artificial fibers are greater than the specified percentage, then there is a possibility that the crocheted sweater made of this material (the pattern scheme does not matter) will be hot, too stiff, will begin to roll or deform.
Simple model blouse
Among the simplest crocheted products are those that have a simple geometric shape and are connected in a continuous canvas. As an example, a summer blouse crochet, the scheme and photos of which are given below.
Strictly speaking, this is the top on the straps. Its shape is a rectangle. A feature of this product is that the details of the front and back, from the middle and above, are connected according to one scheme, which then goes into the bodice scheme. From the middle and below the blouse fit in a different way.
Arguments in defense of the pattern
To knit the bodice, it will be necessary to resort to cutting the loops and observing a certain shape, but this task is greatly simplified when creating the pattern.
Many beginners believe that there is no need to calculate the loops and drawing patterns, and they try to randomly achieve the desired shape of the part. It must be said that any openwork crocheted blouse (a scheme of such a plan is very difficult to smoothly reduce loops) needs knitting by reference points. Otherwise, you can get an uneven "ragged" edge, a significant deviation from the desired contours or a major violation of the proportions of the part.
This is relevant not only for knitting the bodice, but also for parts containing neck, armhole and oats.
Blouse from square motives
The next model is somewhat similar in shape to the previous one, but the canvas consists of separately connected square motifs.
Such a crocheted blouse (motive scheme is attached) looks very attractive. By the way, for the manufacture of fragments, you can use any familiar scheme. Attention deserves the principle of the location of elements and their connection to each other.
Many magazines recommend combining such elements in the process of knitting the last row. However, in this case, you need to constantly monitor the correct location of the fragments, each time lay out the canvas and refer to the dimensions.
It is much more reasonable to sew them after the required number of motives is ready and laid out on the pattern. Then, if you need to adjust the size of the canvas, do not have to dismiss what is already connected.
The bottom of the product is decorated in the form of corners. If desired, it can be done smooth. This opportunity provides a partial crochet. A blouse (the scheme is only used in half) with this method of decorating the bottom will look more complete.
Motifs of other forms as blouse elements
Blouses made of round or hexagonal motifs look good. Their connection is much more difficult than working with square fragments.
The photo is a crocheted blouse (the motive scheme can be any), which is assembled from large fragments. To fill the space between them, circular motifs of lesser shape are used.
When connecting such fragments, it is extremely difficult to get a traditional armhole or a sleeve. Therefore, it is better to use a raglan sleeve or plan knitting a wide straight sleeve (as in the photo).
Round element in the composition of the canvas
No one remembers when for the first time a circular pattern designed for a napkin was used as a coquette. Today it is a very popular trick. However, its successful use implies the correct calculations and regular reconciliations with the pattern.
Below is the photo, on which the blouse crochet (the scheme is next) is connected in this way.
For knitting of this particular product the scheme was changed due to the peculiarities of the yarn.
The round fragment is very well inscribed in a rectangle. The pattern may need to be adjusted if you select a relatively thick yarn. Then you have to use only part of the rows of a circle or narrow the width of the rectangle. In order to avoid unpleasant surprises, it is better to calculate in advance the height of each row using a control sample.
Round element at the waist
The large round element described above can be used not only as a yoke. It looks great if it is inscribed in the center of the back or in front of the product. Particularly interesting are asymmetrical blouses, tunics and dresses with such a circle in the waist or on the side, on the chest.
Often, when using this technique, knitters create a pattern with concentric rays radiating from a circle. In this way, a product for an adult woman or a sweater for a girl can be connected. The scheme of this large circle is constantly subject to modifications, changes and additions. Therefore, do not be afraid to make their own changes. Only you need to monitor compliance with the principle of expansion of the canvas.