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Sweater Shawl

From a seaside town in Italy, the Serra-side of my family has always sparked my imagination. I grew up poring over old family photos of women promenading arm in arm, weaving in and out of little alleyways. So, when last year, I found myself in that same seaside town ringing in the New Year with a warm and boisterous group of Serras, I harbored secret hopes of living out those images I had so long adored.

According to the old photos and confirmed by my own experience, it seems that no Serra woman has ever left the house without tossing a sweater across her shoulders as a shawl. It’s a style I'd grown accustomed to seeing on my grandmother (a true lover of knitwear), but it never felt more right than in that seaside town.

This Sweater Shawl is my interpretation of a classic Serra sweater, the one you want to drape over your back but have no intention of actually wearing. With “sleeves” for crossing, wrapping or tying and a back placket for keeping warm and looking very Italian, this piece is half sweater, half shawl!

I knit it up in a lofty brioche stitch, using Anzula's very lovely For Better of Worsted. This hand-dyed merino-cashmere blend has a graceful drape and a cozy weight that hugs your shoulders beautifully!

The Sweater Shawl has been in the making for a year (or maybe a lifetime!), and now that it’s done, it has become a staple in my wardrobe. Over a coat, a buttondown shirt, a long sleeve T, I've worn it every which way. My favorite, of course, is over another sweater, because after all, I am a Serra, and for us, the more knits, the better! -Laura

Materials

Gauge

5 stitches = 1 inch in stockinette stitch

Size

  • Back Height, from Cast On Edge to Bottom of Collar: 11 inches
  • Back Width: 17 inches
  • Collar Height: 4 inches
  • Front Height, from Shoulder to Bound Off Edge of Ribbing: 29 inches

Notes

ss2togk [Slip 1, Slip 2 Together, Knit]: slip one knit-wise, slip next two together purl-wise, insert the left needle purl-wise into the front of the three slipped stitches, and knit the three stitches together. (2 stitches decreased)

k3togtbl [Knit 3 Together Through Back Loop]: insert the right needle knit-wise into the back of the first three stitches on the left needle, and knit the three stitches together. (2 stitches decreased)

Slip the slipped stitch at the beginning of the rows purlwise.

Pattern

Begin with Ribbing at Back

Cast on 86 stitches.

Row 1 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, *k2, p2, repeat from * to end.

Row 2: Slip 1, k1, *p2, k2, repeat from * to end.

Repeat Rows 1 and 2 until piece measures 2 1/2 inches from cast on edge.

Continue in Lofty Brioche Stitch

Row 3 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (121 stitches)

Row 4 : Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (86 stitches)

Row 5: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k3, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k1, [k2, p2] two times. (120 stitches)

Row 6: Slip 1, k1, [p2, k2] two times, *k2tog, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (86 stitches)

Repeat Rows 3-6 until piece measures 10 3/4 inches from cast on edge.

Repeat Rows 3-5 one time. (120 stitches)

Dividing for Right, Back Neck and Left

Row 7 (right side): Slip 1, k1, [p2, k2] two times, (k2tog, k1) 21 times, place previous 18 stitches on scrap yarn, *k2tog, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (86 stitches total: 34 stitches Right Side, 18 stitches on scrap yarn for Back Neck, 34 stitches Left Side)

Work Front Left Side

NOTE: For this section you will just be working the 34 stitches of the Front Left Side. You may want to put the 34 stitches for the Right Side on scrap yarn if it bothers you to work the Left Side with the Right Side stitches still on the needle. The stitch count in the following section is for the Left Side stitches only.

Row 8 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches (before stitches on holder), [k2, p2] two times. (9 stitch increase)

Row 9: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, ss2k (see pattern notes above), *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (10 stitch decrease)

Row 10: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k3, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (8 stitch increase)

Row 11: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, ss2k, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k1, [p2, k2] two times. (9 stitch decrease)

Repeat Rows 8-11 one more time. (30 stitches)

Row 12 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (37 stitches)

Row 13: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (30 stitches)

Row 14: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k3, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k1, [k2, p2] two times . (36 stitches)

Row 15: Slip 1, k1, [p2, k2] two times, *k2tog, k1 repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (30 stitches)

Repeat Rows 12-15 one more time.

Row 16 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (7 stitches increased)

Row 17: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, m1R, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (6 stitches decreased)

Row 18: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k3, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (7 stitches increased)

Row 19: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, m1R, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k1, [p2, k2] two times. (6 stitches decreased)

Repeat Rows 16-19 five more times. (42 stitches)

Row 20 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (55 stitches)

Row 21: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (42 stitches)

Row 22: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k3, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k1, [k2, p2] two times. (54 stitches)

Row 23: Slip 1, k1, [p2, k2] two times, *k2tog, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (42 stitches)

Repeat Rows 20-23 until piece measures 37 1/2 inches from cast on edge.

Row 24 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, *k2, p2, repeat from * to end.

Row 25: Slip 1, k1, *p2, k2, repeat from * to end.

Repeat Rows 24 and 25 until you have 2 1/2 inches of ribbing.

Bind off in pattern.

Working Front Right Side

NOTE: If you had chosen to put your Right Side stitches on a holder, now slip them back onto your needle. With the wrong side facing, join yarn.

Row 26 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (9 stitches increased)

Row 27: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eleven stitches, k3togtbl (see pattern notes above), [p2, k2] two times. (10 stitches decreased)

Row 28: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k3, p2, k2, p2. (8 stitches increased)

Row 29: Slip 1, k1, [p2, k2] two times, *k2tog, k1 repeat from * to last thirteen stitches, k2tog, k3togtbl, [p2, k2] two times. (9 stitches decreased)

Repeat Rows 26-29 one more time. (30 stitches)

Row 30 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (37 stitches)

Row 31: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (30 stitches)

Row 32: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k3, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k1, [k2, p2] two times. (36 stitches)

Row 33: Slip 1, k1, [p2, k2] two times, *k2tog, k1 repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (30 stitches)

Repeat Rows 30-33 one more time. (30 stitches)

Row 34 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (7 stitches increased)

Row 35: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eight stitches, m1L, [p2, k2] two times. (6 stitches decreased)

Row 36: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k1, [k2, p2] two times. (7 stitches increased)

Row 37: Slip 1, k1, [p2, k2] two times, *k2tog, k1 repeat from * to last ten stitches, k2tog, m1L, [p2, k2] two times. (6 stitches decreased)

Repeat Rows 34-37 five more times. (42 stitches)

Row 38 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k2, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [k2, p2] two times. (55 stitches)

Row 39: Slip 1, k1, p2, k2, p2, *k1, k2tog, repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (42 stitches)

Row 40: Slip 1, p1, k2, p2, k3, *yo, slip 1, k1, repeat from * to last nine stitches, k1, [k2, p2] two times. (54 stitches)

Row 41: Slip 1, k1, [p2, k2] two times, *k2tog, k1 repeat from * to last eight stitches, [p2, k2] two times. (42 stitches)

Repeat Rows 38-41 until piece measures 37 1/2 inches from cast on edge.

Row 42 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, *k2, p2, repeat from * to end.

Row 43: Slip 1, k1, *p2, k2, repeat from * to end.

Repeat Rows 42 and 43 until you have 2 1/2 inches of ribbing.

Bind off in pattern.

Pick Up for Collar

With the right side facing, start at the Front Right Neck shaping and evenly pick up 32 stitches to the stitches on hold. Slip the 18 on-hold stitches onto the other end of the needle and knit them. Then evenly pick up 32 stitches to Front Left Neck shaping, as shown above.

Rib Collar

Row 44 (wrong side): Slip 1, p1, *k2, p2, repeat from * to end.

Row 45: Slip 1, k1, *p2, k2, repeat from * to end.

Repeat Rows 42 and 43 until you have 4 inches of ribbing.

Bind off in pattern.

Weave in your ends and you are finished! Yay!

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46 Responses to Sweater Shawl


  1. Zenitude says:

    How clever! Another great pattern to add to my list. I just love it!

  2. Linda Rueda says:

    What a beautiful shawl and a great idea. Love it.

  3. Seanna Lea says:

    This is like a cousin to one of my favorite shrug patterns, the Turtleneck Shrug by Teva Durham. Awesome!

  4. OlofDrofn says:

    I have to admit that I am impressed with your design and have never seen anything like it. Reminds me of a sweater tied around ones shoulders and I'm sure that is what you were going for with out the bulk of a while sweater. I'm intrigued.

  5. Donsir says:

    How beautiful – and practical! l could never figure out how to comfortably tie a sweater over my shoulders. One more thing on my 'things to knit in 2013' list… *sigh*

  6. Jessica says:

    Love your idea and posted it on my german blog: http://schoenstricken.de/2013/01/schalpulli-oder-pullischal-stricken/
    Really reminds me a lot of Italy. Very cool… That style will come back!

  7. Raymonde says:

    What a great idea!!! I love it!!!!!

  8. wishfulthinking says:

    Rib collar: Directions say to knit until you have 2 1/2 inches of ribbling. Finished dimension is 4″ for the collar. Am I missing something?

    Absolutely charming design. I'm barely a knitter, but I want to make this.

  9. Alicd says:

    What a nifty idea. Now to find nsomeone to knit it for me ;)

  10. Cindy B says:

    Fantastic idea. Beautiful design and color choice. Love it!

  11. Nana says:

    Lovely yarn and unique pattern.. love it! Thank you for sharing ^_^

  12. CJ says:

    Lordy, you've done it again – another stylish, simple and beautiful piece of knitwear.

  13. purl bee says:

    Hi Wishfulthinking,
    You are not missing a thing, in fact, you caught a typo. That 2 1/2 inches was cut and pasted from the ribbing at the back of the bottom. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you for writing in and pointing this out.
    Hope you enjoy the pattern / finished piece.
    Laura

  14. Lola says:

    Me encanta!!
    Lo haré una vez… y otra, y otra, y otra. Conozco tanta gente que querrá tener uno.
    Una idea BRILLANTE!

  15. abigael7 says:

    ça c'est une idée
    merci à vous

  16. pinkjade888 says:

    So beautiful I want it! :) How long did it take for you to make this? just curious :)

  17. Sue. says:

    Beautiful! I have just begun to knit…this would be lovely to complete one of these years!!!

  18. purl bee says:

    Hi Pinkjade888,
    Goodness, I cannot remember exactly. I know once I got in a rhythm, it was hard to put down. Maybe 8 or 10 days, if you are knitting approximately 80 yards a day. I think I might have more time allotted for knitting than most people though.
    Laura

  19. Jed's Mom says:

    This is the most practical, inventive, luxurious pattern! It's simply stunning and I can't wait to get started. I need to make this proportionally larger for someone who wears a plus size. How would I modify the pattern with respect to the width of the back, the size of the neck opening/collar, and/or the width of the sleeves?

  20. purl bee says:

    Hi Jed's Mom.
    There are a couple ways to make this larger.

    ONE
    You could knit it in a thicker yarn at a different gauge which would scale up the design in size, but the pattern would remain the same. If you knit it at…
    - 4 1/2 stitches to the inch, it would measure approx 19 inches across the back
    - 4 stitches to the inch, it would measure approx 21 1/2 inches across the back
    Here are two links to some thicker yarns:
    - http://www.purlsoho.com/purl/products/3-knitting-crochet-yarn?filters=6
    - http://www.purlsoho.com/purl/products/3-knitting-crochet-yarn?filters=7

    OR, TWO
    You could cast on a larger number of even stitches and re-work the pattern. Unfortunately, we do not have the resources to re-size the pattern for you right now.

    I hope this helps. If you decide to size it up yourself and have specific questions about it, please write in! Thank you about the kind words about the project.
    Laura

  21. angela says:

    A beautiful pattern. I'm not good knitting with circular needles can it be knitted with straight needles?

  22. purl bee says:

    Hi angela-

    Sure- feel free to knit it on straight needles.

    Thanks for your question!

    Molly

  23. Mary says:

    I saw this sweater shawl done up in pink in my favorite yarn shop this week in Sarasota, FL, and can't wait to knit it!!!

  24. Antonella says:

    Un modello splendido, originalissimo, assolutamente geniale! Lo adoro! Un bacio dall'Italia!

  25. tanya says:

    Looks like a perfect thing for meetings where the nite cools off or the heat goes down.

  26. Gwen says:

    I,m knitting your most attractive shawl and have run into a problem. I'm OK til I have completed row 30-33 one more time—30 stitches. Then I knit row 34 and have 37 stitches but when I complete row 35 I have only 29 stitches instead of 31. Can you help me with this problem—maybe I'm missing something here. Please help Gwen

  27. Gwen says:

    My mistake made on line 35 Just solved the problem, and its going just as it should be. I slept on the problem and wakened up this A.M. and "VOILA" the light came on.and I knew what I was doing wrong. Thank you for letting me know we have support when needed Gwen

  28. Steph says:

    Laura, I am loving this! My first experience with brioche and your pattern writing skills are amazing! I am trying to find other patterns but am having a hard time finding ones written as clearly as yours. Is there a particular book you would recommend for brioche patterns written similar to your writing style? If not, could you write one please? :) thank you for making this such an enjoyable experience!

  29. purl bee says:

    Hi Steph.
    Thank you so much for the kind words. I do not know of a particular book of briche patterns. After I did this project, our team did fall in love with the Lofty Brioche stitch and ended up doing a blanket. http://purlbee.squarespace.com/the-purl-bee/2013/3/21/fluffy-brioche-baby-blanket.html

    I believe this fall we will be putting out a brioche scarf of sorts, so stay tuned for that.

    Did you see out two color brioche stitch cowl? http://www.purlbee.com/the-purl-bee/2012/3/29/ginas-brioche-cowl-in-cashmere.html

    Again, thank you for the kind words! They go further than you know. Thank you for your readership. I will definitely keep your comments in mind.
    Laura

  30. sarah says:

    I'm a very new knitter, never followed a pattern before, but am determined to make this as it's so beautiful.
    Ive learnt to do brioche stitch following your instructions (took a few attempts!) but this looks different, which is why its called lofty brioche stitch I expect !
    Id like to feel confident with the stitch before I start the pattern, are there some instructions for the lofty brioche stitch so I can try it out before starting, or is it all in the pattern ? Many thanks. I find your ideas so inspiring.

  31. purl bee says:

    Hi Sarah,
    I am so glad you like this piece.
    You are a very responsible knitter, wanting to perfect the stitch before taking on the whole project. I suggest working up a 4 to 6 inch square swatch…

    If you cast on a multiple of 4 stitches… maybe 20 or 24.. then you can follow the pattern for our Fluffy Brioche Baby Blanket which uses the same stitch.
    http://www.purlbee.com/the-purl-bee/2013/3/21/fluffy-brioche-baby-blanket.html

    Please write back with any other questions you have!
    Laura

  32. Dawna says:

    Love the pattern. New to knitting and had no problem with the pattern until l came to picking up the 32 stitches (64) on either side of my 18 stitches on holder for my neck. For the life of me can not find 32 stitches to pick up. What am l doing wrong? How far along each side of the 18 are you suppose to go? Folded the pattern at collar, divided the stitches ( half is 16 ), I was instructied when picking up stitches they are usually found between my slip stitches, is this right ? help needed. Thanks again for great pattern.

  33. purl bee says:

    Hi Dawna.
    I'm so glad you like the pattern.
    You start picking up stitches along the Front Right Neck shaping, right where the Front Right begins to be worked evenly. Similarly, after working across the 18 live stitches, pick up 32 stitches along the Front Left Neck shaping with the last one being where the Front Left beings to be worked evenly.

    Picking up stitches along vertical edges is never perfectly straight forward. Typically people will pick up 3 stitches for every 4 rows or sometimes 2 stitches in every 3 rows, just depending on the gauge. In this case, the slip stitch edge may cause some confusion in counting these rows. If it is easier, you can pick up between the edge stitch and the next stitch in. It will create a bit more of a seam on the inside, but will probably be easier to count those rows and pick up evenly.

    I do hope this helps. Please write back to us with any more questions you may have!
    Laura

  34. sarah says:

    Hello Laura,

    Many thanks for your reply.

    Ahh, a responsible knitter, I know myself only too well, I'd give up if it all went haywire and from my experience I don't think I'm a natural knitter.

    Anyway, I've started trying to follow the pattern for the fluffy baby blanket, as you suggested and I'm having difficulties recognising what is a stitch in the second row.(k1,k2tog)
    I'm seeing 'x's' on the back of the needle rather than stitches I recognise ( never worked with yo's or slipped stitches before – only knit and purl).

    The pattern seems to be one stitch is OK – like a purl stitch, then there are two that are joined by an 'x' on the needle -(not below) and I'm not sure where the actual stitch is to k1 or k2tog. I've tried various possibilities – below/above/between the 'x' but it all gets in a bit of a mesh and a muddle.

    My yo's in the first row, yarn in back, are from r-l over the top of the needle, is this where I am going wrong?

    Many thanks.

    Sarah

  35. purl bee says:

    Sarah,
    You make me laugh…."natural knitter", too funny.
    I think you may find our Yarn Over Video Tutorial helpful. It shows you how to yarn over, which it sounds like you are doing, but it might help you recognize the structure that is created. Here is a link:
    http://www.purlbee.com/knitting-tutorials-increases/2013/11/11/yarn-over-yo.html

    When you come to a yo it will look as if there is a wide or loose stitch coming from the left, from back of your needle to the front and right. Often times the normally knit stitches will overlap a bit with the yarn overs, but if you use your fingers to straighten out your stitches, hopefully you'll be able to decipher what is what.

    Lastly, I just want to make sure… you'll notice in that video, towards the end it says on the return row, treat the stitches created from yarning over as any other normal stitch. So in this pattern when it says to k2tog it is talking about knitting a stitch that has been worked normally in the previous round together with a stitch that has been created from yarning over. It's a little hard to explain without visual aids, but I do hope that video helps.
    PLEASE write back with any more questions!
    Laura

  36. sarah says:

    Hello Laura,

    Many thanks for your answer and suggestions.

    I tried and tried again, doing every which way with the yo's and slips (purlwise/knitwise) finally did find a way that a nice stitch formed and I could follow. Not sure it's the lofty brioch stitch but it works. Many times I just wanted to transport myself to NY so I come into your shop, alas, no Scottie around.

    I've learnt about using lifelines, so this is what I'll do once I start knitting the pattern.

    It'll be a real feat if I manage to complete this piece and hopefully I'll then be able to move onto some of your other very inspiring patterns.

    Many thanks again.

  37. purl bee says:

    Sarah,
    Thank you for keeping us posted. I wish you could come in to the shop for help as well. Pattern support can be tricky when not in person, but we are definitely always here to try and help however we can.
    Best,
    Laura

  38. Becca says:

    Slip stitch question on the ribbing – do I slip 1 at the beginning of Rows 1 and 2 as if to knit? Thank you for your help…just the pattern I've been looking for.

  39. purl bee says:

    Hi Becca,
    Great question! The slipped stitch at the beginning of the row should be slipped purlwise. I will definitely add this to the PATTERN NOTES section above. I hope you enjoy the pattern. Let me know if you have any questions.
    Laura

  40. Becca says:

    I love your website for so many reasons…..1) fantastic patterns 2) excellent directions and now I can add 3) rapid response to questions asked…thank you very much! Becca

  41. Gail says:

    I think this pattern is just brilliant ! I love it! Quick questions – In reading the pattern notes I see this – k2togtbl [Knit 3 Together Through Back Loop]: insert the right needle knit-wise into the back of the first three stitches on the left needle, and knit the three stitches together. (2 stitches decreased)

    Questions – Is this knit 2 together through back loop OR knit 3 together though back loop or something else? Should I insert the right needle knit-wise or purl wise? Can't figure out how to knit into the back loops knit wise. Thanks!!

  42. purl bee says:

    Hi Gail.
    Thank you for writing in!
    That "k2togtbl" in the PATTERN NOTES is a typo. It should read "k3tog tbl". To k3togtbl, you insert your right needle from the right to the left into the next three stitches on your left needle.
    Thanks again for letting me know about that typo.
    Laura

  43. Elza Guerra says:

    Esta ideia a melhor das que tenho visto ultimamente!!
    Isto realmente uma novidade!! Parabns!! Eu amei!!
    Para o Brasil, onde no faz muito frio ideal!!
    Voc tima!! Ama o que faz e entende muito do assunto!!
    Obrigada por nos ensinar!

  44. ann says:

    Hi there! I knit in continental style and I’ve been working the brioche stitch in the body section and following the pattern totally correctly, but my brioche stitch doesn’t seem to look exactly like the brioche stitch I’m seeing here and in other folks’ examples of the sweater shawl on Ravelry. I’m getting the diagonal pattern and the “honeycomb” effect, but my brioche stitch doesn’t look as flat and symmetrical as the stitches shown in the photos here, mine looks much more right-leaning and the YO’s are very prominent in the fabric. Basically I’m wondering if the brioche stitch needs to be adjusted when knitting in continental style! Thanks so much!

    • Laura from the Purl Bee says:

      Hi Ann.
      As far as I know the stitch should not have to be adjusted for knitting continental style. Our Fluffy Brioche Baby Blanket pattern uses this same stitch and it was knit by a continental knitter. http://www.purlbee.com/2013/03/21/fluffy-brioche-baby-blanket/

      I do find that yarn over patterns can vary drastically from knitter to knitter. Perhaps the English vs Continental style differ in tension when it comes to certain stitches? I’m sorry to not be of more assistance.
      Thanks for writing in. Let me know if you have any questions.
      Laura

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