Dots and Lines by Clare Devine

Dots and Lines

Knitting
May 2018
Fingering (14 wpi) ?
32 stitches and 44 rows = 4 inches
in Stocking stitch in the round
US 1½ - 2.5 mm
328 - 432 yards (300 - 395 m)
S (M, L) To fit foot circumference approx: 19.5 (22, 24.5)cm / 7.5 (8.5, 9.5)in
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This pattern is available for $6.00 USD buy it now

Correlative | The Knitting Goddess Sock Club 2018


This pattern has been created for The Knitting Goddess Sock Club 2018. The pattern will be exclusive to club members until 1 August 2018. It will then be available to purchase on Ravelry.

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May | Dots and Lines

Textures, the interplay of knit and purl, simple but joyful knitting. Each stitch combines with its neighbour to form dots, dashes and lines, ridges and furrows - all working together to create a richly textured sock and a delightful knitting experience.

Each sock has its own distinct personality they work beautifully as a pair. This is my first design in my Twins series - pairs that don’t match but echo each other instead.

Perfect if you suffer from second-sock syndrome or simply love quirky mismatched socks. Prefer your socks to match - no problem, simply pick sock A or sock B and make a matching pair…

Materials

The Knitting Goddess 4ply wool and nylon (fingering; 75% wool, 25% nylon; 400m / 437yd per 100g skein)
Shade: Latite; 1 x 100g skein

2.5mm / US 1.5 needles suitable for working a small circumference in the rnd
One stitch marker
Tapestry needle

Gauge

Always use the needle size that enables you to match the specified gauge.

32 sts and 44 rnds over 10cm / 4in of stocking stitch worked in the rnd and blocked, using 2.5mm / US 1.5 needles.

Sizes

S (M, L)
To fit foot circumference approx:
19.5 (22, 24.5)cm / 7.5 (8.5, 9.5)in

Finished circumference (unstretched):
17.5 (20, 22.5)cm / 7 (8, 9)in

Leg from cuff to base of heel flap:
19 (20, 21)cm / 7.5 (7.75, 8.25)in

The length can be adjusted by knitting shorter or longer cuff, or by adding / omitting leg panels.


Introducing Twins

Do you often find yourself struggling with second sock syndrome or yearning to start something new as you muddle your way through the second sock?

Twins could be your answer. These socks are not identical twins but rather fraternal twins - both socks have their own distinct personality but they have been developed from the same concept.

Meaning, you get to knit two different patterns but end up with one beautiful pair of socks.

Don’t fancy mis-matched socks? No problem, you can either pick your favourite sock and knit it twice to make a pair, or better still, make two matching pairs and double the sock knitting fun.