Fingerless gloves or mittens are one of the prettiest accessories that make us love the winter season. They are so easy to make and takes so little time that you can easily make a pair as a last minute gift for someone you love.
This pair of openwork stitch fingerless gloves with the pretty scalloped edges is perfect for those mild winter days, a little too warm to wear those chunky mittens.
The classic design can be worked with yarn or thread depending on your preference. The netted pattern is looking extra gorgeous in black, but you can choose any color you may like.
The puff stitch just looks amazing no matter what you are making with it.
You will have to learn the peacock pattern for this one.
It is a pretty simple vintage style pattern and it’s free!
As the name suggests, it is worked in one piece with ribbed borders. You can try the different finishing decoration ideas provided with the pattern or make up something unique of your own.
Another simple pattern for a gorgeous pair of chunky fingerless mitts; the buttons really add to the overall look, don’t they?
The rather easy to do griddle stitch can be perfect for a pair of nice and cozy fingerless mitts, with the chunky fabric it produces. This can be a suitable project for beginners for learning and practicing the stitch.
It might not be one of the easiest patterns available, but it is one of the prettiest. And experienced crocheters are sure to find it quite simple.
Now who doesn’t like a cute fox on their fingerless mitts?
As we all know, fingerless gloves are essential for driving on those particularly chilly days. And it doesn’t hurt if the pair of gloves works as a stylish accessory as well.
The basketweave pattern is ideal for fingerless gloves, especially suitable for those just learning the basketweave technique.
A colorful fingerless glove pattern, you may consider changing the color combination – maybe use black instead of the purple yarn – for a stronger contrast effect.
A pretty lacey design, ideal for those mild winter days – the pattern uses the chain mesh, split double crochet clusters and the shell stitch.
So, now you know what to give your aunt for Christmas this year. If you are a beginner crocheter, just pick a simple pattern and get to work. Practice makes one perfect and with that, you will be working on the intricate lacey or cluster patterns by the next Christmas.
Published on December 12th 2014 by Daphne Bennette