The printed pattern includes symbols and colour references (DMC) all on one page. It is 120 points high by 88 points wide. Your finished embroidery will measure around 21 cm high x 16 cm wide whether you use 11 count linen or 5,5 count Aïda. French Design. To find other fashion show, please click here !
Here is the first chapter of a series that you can collect ! In the style of the creators of this particular period, this ravishing "hand sketched" design tells us all about flower insired fashion. There is a real touch of post-war years nostalgia about this collection which is made just for you !
Tweed is all the rage in this second part of our collectable series! It looks as though it has come straight off the drawing board of a major designer - this ravishing ‘hand sketched’ drawing tells us all about fashion as inspired by a most elegant material and it’s directly imported from England ! There is a real touch of post-war years nostalgia about...
We continue our series with Bardot’s special favourite : the Vichy ! It takes its inspiration from the drawing boards of top designers - the ‘hand sketched’ design rings the changes of this mythical material. So, turn on your record player, choose your favourite disc and embroider away while you listen to the twist !
This fashion show just glitters with the irresistible glamour of Hollywood. In the manner of the great fashion designers, you can embroider the Rockabilly style of these polka dot dresses that make us dream of Marilyn Monroe, Grace Kelly as well as Liz Taylor!
Stripes are timeless, representing a true reference point of French fashion – they can be horizontal, navy fashion, or vertical like those to be found on a flared skirt. Stripes remain an eternal element of our wardrobes. This “sketched” embroidery, created in the manner of the designers of the nineteen-fifties, reminds us of the fact that fashion is a...
Tartans have been traditionally worn by Scots who, their head held high, have proudly maintained their ancient traditions over the generations. You can be sure that, once the embroidery of this 6th fashion show has been finished in true ‘couturier’ style, you too will be proud to show off your kilt !
As a pullover or as a bonnet, as a scarf or as a shawl, Jacquard has been knitted for generation upon generation for every possible use ! Rather in the designer style, this seventh fashion show, entitled ‘Jacquard in the fifties’, is proof of the continuing popularity of this pattern which playfully evokes both an Alpine and a city style.
Here is needle or bobbin lacework from Calais, Alençon, Valenciennes or Chantilly to add that special touch of exquisite refinement to your outfit. It’s rather like looking through a designer’s notebook as this eighth fashion parade shows us how lacework has evolved from simple black and white so that we can now enjoy a whole spectrum of wonderful colours.