Talmadge cloche by Rosemary (Romi) Hill
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Talmadge cloche

Knitting
June 2017
Fingering (14 wpi) ?
25 stitches and 34 rows = 4 inches
in lace pattern
US 2Β½ - 3.0 mm
US 2 - 2.75 mm
399 yards (365 m)
One size only: 48cm [19in] unstretched circumference at top of brim

This is the fourth pattern from A Year of Techniques - a collection of 12 patterns to teach you new knitting skills. The pattern and photos will be released on 1st June 2017. More details on the following pattern release dates can be found on the source page for A Year of Techniques.

Print + eBook bundle costs Β£19.99 plus shipping. To purchase, please visit: A Year of Techniques

Talmadge is an elegant cloche to see you through a rainy British summer. It features a beautiful lace pattern, started in the centre of the crown with a pinhole cast on, followed by a moss stitch knitted-on edging. The pattern includes a photo tutorial on how to knit on an edging, as well as stepwise instructions for both a cable and knitted cast on. The pinhole cast on was covered in May’s pattern, Alex the Mouse.

The Talmadge cloche is not available as a single pattern.

Size
Circumference at top of knitted-on edging: 48cm [19in] unstretched
Length as finished: 21-24cm [8ΒΌ-9Β½in]

Yarn
Fyberspates Vivacious 4ply (4ply / fingering weight; 100% superwash merino; 365m per 100g skein)
Dovestone (612); 1 x 100g skein

Tension
25 sts and 34 rows to 10cm [4in] over lace pattern using 3mm needles, after washing and blocking

Needles and notions
1 set 3mm [US 3] double-pointed needles, or your preferred needles for working small circumferences in the round, or size needed to get correct gauge
1 set 3mm [US 3] circular needles, 40cm [16in] long, or your preferred needles for working medium circumferences in the round, or size needed to get correct gauge
1 set 2.75mm [US 2] double-pointed needles
Stitch marker
Tapestry needle
2 x 2cm [7/8in] buttons
2 small clear buttons to back larger buttons

Pattern notes
The hat is started at top with a pinhole cast on and worked down to the brim. The brim is created by knitting on an edging perpendicular to the body of the hat.

Video tutorial
Knitted-on edgings