I Love This Quilt: Starring Repros!

Suz 125 I Love This Quilt: Starring Repros!McCall’s Quilting has so many quilt patterns that I adore in our archives, but one, in particular, has stood out in my mind since my days as associate editor, back in 2009. In addition to the quilt design showing off loads of pretty color with crisp, clean white, part of why I love this quilt so much is because of the styled shot. It’s perfect! It’s simple and beautiful, just like the quilt.

 

SR styled full 450px I Love This Quilt: Starring Repros!

The first morning of Fall International Quilt Market last year, before the doors opened to the attendees, I was passing by a booth on the main thoroughfare that made me stop. It was chock-full of the most unusual quilts. What was it about these quilts that I was attracted to? The fabrics. The fabrics were marvelous! They looked to be from the 1940’s. I had to tell the girl in the booth how much I adored her quilts! She politely smiled and thanked me as she was putting final touches on her display and I continued on.

My schedule was full of appointments so I didn’t have an opportunity to stop back by. On the morning of the last day, I had an appointment with Moda, and there it was: that amazing display of quilt heaven! It turns out that the booth I passed by a few days earlier was Jen Kingwell’s booth, and it was her daughter with whom I spoke. Jen is a new fabric designer for Moda and I was thrilled to know how I, too, could play with such pretty fabrics!

JenKingwell Gardenvale 1864.19286 350px I Love This Quilt: Starring Repros!

I’ve decided to re-make Starring Repros! using a fat quarter pack of Gardenvale by Jen Kingwell for Moda. In addition to using Gardenvale, I decided I’d dip into my stash and add a few of my 1940’s reproduction prints to the mix.

 

 

 

FatQuarterCuts 350px I Love This Quilt: Starring Repros!

 

Because I enjoy designing quilts so much, I’m realizing that I’ve never made a quilt using a pattern and so I wondered how this journey would go. I decided to dive into cutting the fabric and start making the blocks without a plan. I wanted to enjoy the process without feeling the need to make my finished quilt exactly like the pattern.

I first made the block centers (Steps 3 & 4 in the pattern). Next came the Flying Geese units (Step 2). Finally, I made the half-square-triangle units (Step 1).

blocks on design wall 350px I Love This Quilt: Starring Repros!

I arranged and made each block, one at a time.

 

 

 

 

HSTscraps 300 I Love This Quilt: Starring Repros!

As I made my blocks, I kept looking at the pile of trimmed corners from the Flying Geese units that the pattern doesn’t use and decided to sew them together to make half-square triangle units.

 

 

UntrimmedHSTs 300 I Love This Quilt: Starring Repros!

When I was finished ironing the units open, I realized how I could trim them to 2 1/2″ half-square triangle units and either use them somewhere in my quilt, or use them somewhere else, such as in a new quilt or even incorporate them into the backing.

 

I started sketching an idea out. I thought: How about taking 4 matching HST units and make a 4 1/2″ x 4 1/2″ pinwheel block? So that’s what I did.

Three pinwheel blocks could be used as sashing between two 12” x 12” finished blocks, but I felt I’d be making pinwheels forever if I used them as sashing surrounding each block, and the quilt would visually become too much for me.

To be continued . . .

Download the Starring Repros! bed quilt pattern here.

You may also enjoy our Friday Free Quilt Patterns and Tuesday Tutorials.

 

Posted in Susan Guzman, Uncategorized | Tagged | 2 Comments

Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Oopsie Daisy Wall Quilt

Patterson Kathy 70px Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Oopsie Daisy Wall QuiltEven the name of this week’s Friday FREEbie quilt pattern makes me smile! Oopsie Daisy by Erin Russek was originally patterned in the June/July 2014 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts, and it’s been a reader favorite wall quilt pattern ever since. So grab your machine or hand appliqué supplies…here is this week’s Friday Free Quilt Pattern!

Oopsie 475px Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Oopsie Daisy Wall Quilt

Oopsie Daisy finishes 45 1/2″ square.

Erin used her easy-to-learn hand appliqué technique to make the Snowball Daisy Blocks in the sample quilt, but the free quilt pattern includes instructions for fast fusible appliqué. Either way, this is such a wonderful summery quilt pattern. You may need to make more than one once friends and family see your first  icon smile Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Oopsie Daisy Wall Quilt

Download the FREE Oopsie Daisy wall quilt pattern now…it’s a Friday FREEbie.

Have you missed any of our previous Friday Freebies? Click here to find them all!

 

Ready to step up your appliqué game? Here are some products that can help:
MQB1403 Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Oopsie Daisy Wall QuiltWash Away Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Oopsie Daisy Wall Quilt     Fresh Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Oopsie Daisy Wall Quilt

 

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Hot Off the Press: McCall’s Quilting May/June 2015!

Patriotic, elegant, nostalgic, striking, exciting, classic, modern, summery, sweet, and just downright pretty…that’s a perfect description of the quilts featured in the May/June 2015 issue of McCall’s Quilting! These 15 original quilt patterns are sure to inspire many hours of quilting fun and pleasure.

Cover 500px Hot Off the Press: McCalls Quilting May/June 2015!

Fans of Asian fabric design will love the Moonlit Reflections queen size quilt by Kate Colleran. The pattern includes step by step photography with tips for adding perfect mitered borders. This design features a panel print center, and all fabrics are by Timeless Treasures.

Moonlit Reflections 300px Hot Off the Press: McCalls Quilting May/June 2015!

Moonlit Reflections finishes 82 1/2″ x 86 1/2″; a limited number of quilt kits are available.

 

Quilters with a taste for something sweet…we’ve got your next project! Candy Box by Diane Nagle fits a full size bed and features pretty prints from the Bon Bon Bebe collection by Robyn Pandolph for RJR Fabrics.

Candy Box 300px Hot Off the Press: McCalls Quilting May/June 2015!

Exclusive kits for Candy box are available in our online shop while supplies last.

 

And if you love fat quarter quilt patterns, Mixed Metals by Gerri Robinson is an exciting design easy enough even for beginning quilters. Gerri used fabrics from her PSD2 Steel Collection for Red Rooster Fabrics to make this quilt, and we have quilt kits available that include 17 fabric fat quarters for variety and ease of cutting.

Mixed Metals 300px Hot Off the Press: McCalls Quilting May/June 2015!

Mixed Metals finishes 64 1/2″ square, a nice lap size quilt.

And that’s just 3 of the 15 original patterns in this issue; preview all the quilts here! And don’t forget to download all of this issue’s FREE web bonus quilt patterns for your personal pattern library.

This issue is available on newsstands no later than March 31, and may also be purchased online in print or instant digital download format at our Quilt and Sew Shop beginning March 31. Grab your copy and your sticky notes and find your next quilting project (or 2 or 3) right here!

 

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Posted in McCall's Quilting Issues | 9 Comments

Quilter of the Week: Meet Judy Eades!

In honor of National Craft Month and National Quilting Day, both falling in March, we’ve been highlighting a McCall’s Quilting/McCall’s Quick Quilts reader each week of the month. Quilters of the Week were randomly selected from the many letters and quilt photos we receive, and we thank you all for sending us your stories and pictures. We love to see your work! -Kathy Patterson, Online Editor-

Judy Eades of Enumclaw, Washington, enjoyed the series sampler quilt, Peace Cottage, in the 2014 issues of McCall’s Quilting. The original quilt, designed by Lynn Lister, is a reader favorite pattern, and we’ve seen many versions from all over the country. But Judy’s is among the most creative of them all. Here’s Lynn’s original quilt:

Peace Cottage flat 450px Quilter of the Week: Meet Judy Eades!

Peace Cottage finishes 66 1/2″ x 81″; it was patterned in the January/February, March/April, and May/June 2014 issues of McCall’s Quilting.

And here’s what Judy had to say about her version:

I really enjoyed making the three part sampler quilt from 2014. Enumclaw, WA is a dairy town so I replaced the small pine tree row with brown cows and named my version of the quilt “Peaceful Cow Cottage”. I was able to get it finished in time for our Enumclaw Crystal Quilters Guild annual show, Sharing Our Stitches, where I was the featured quilter in October.

The show was not juried other than having the show attendees vote for their favorites. I had about thirty quilts there, one of which did win a Peoples Choice award. There were over three hundred quilts in the show and guild members had decorated clothespins with Yo-Yo flowers and ribbons; we used the clothespins to attach quilter information to each quilt rather than pinning through quilts.

Judy 450 Quilter of the Week: Meet Judy Eades!

Check out those custom cows just below the fence row!

Although I generally design my own quilts from pictures and ideas in my head, this quilt just spoke to me as it is so reflective of the area all around me. I live in a small farmhouse on an old dairy farm in Enumclaw, WA, a town about twenty-five miles southeast of Seattle, in the foothills of Mt. Rainier. Adding pieced cows to the colors and setting of the Peace Cottage quilt made it perfect for me.       -Judy-

Thanks so much for sending your story and photo, Judy!
If you love this quilt design and don’t have a copy of the pattern, click on the magazine covers below to order all 3 parts. And if you decide to make the quilt, we hope you’ll send your story and photographs for us to share. Email mccallsquilting@fwcommunity.com, and happy Peaceful Cottage quilting!

JanFeb Quilter of the Week: Meet Judy Eades!Mar Apr Quilter of the Week: Meet Judy Eades!     May Jun Quilter of the Week: Meet Judy Eades!

 

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Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

Patterson Kathy 70px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing IdeasSeldom do we have enough room in our magazines to show photos of the backs of the quilts we pattern. But many quilts that come through our offices have creative quilt backings, from simple to elaborate. Piecing quilt backing fabric can go from a utilitarian process to something truly artistic when imagination runs free.

Although using wide quilt backing fabric (108″ wide) can be a simple answer for even quite large quilts, a few easy quilt backing instructions plus a little inspiration can help you add much more personality to the backs of your quilts, to the point where they are nearly as beautiful as the fronts!

Youre My Star FLAT 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

 

You’re My Star by George Simacourbe is patterned in the April/May 2015 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts. At a finished size of 72 1/2″ x 96 1/2″, George needed a backing at least 80″ x 104″.

 

 

 

 

 

Youre My Star 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

 

He chose to piece it from 2 different fabrics, and instead of just sewing the 2 fabrics together, he inserted a strip of the 2nd between 2 pieces of the 1st, creating a bar effect. Simple, yet very pretty!

 

 

 

 

 

 

Seaside Breeze FLAT 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

Seaside Breeze by Tammy Vonderschmitt, patterned in the April/May 2015 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts, uses a no-waste flying geese construction method that creates 4 matching flying geese in each set. However, the piecing on the quilt front only requires 3 matching flying geese for each unit. Tammy’s dilemma…what to do with the remaining flying geese.

 

 

Seaside Breeze 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

 

Use them in the backing, of course! Tammy pieced a vertical strip using the leftover flying geese and white fabric squares, then added large panels of white fabric to each side to get the 84″ x 96″ backing she needed for the quilt. The result was this striking, modern quilt backing.

 

 

 

Ebb and Flow 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

 

Ebb & Flow by Jessica Levitt is patterned in the May/June 2015 issue of McCall’s Quilting. Jessica made extra pieced units so she could play with fabric placement when piecing her quilt top. And you can guess what happened to the units she didn’t use on the front of the quilt…

 

 

 

Ebb and Flow 350px1 Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

 

That’s right…the extra units went into a very creative quilt back. This quilt is now essentially reversible, thanks to a few extra seams and a little planning.

 

 

 

 

 

Here are a few more fun quilt backing ideas from upcoming issues of McCall’s Quilting and McCall’s Quick Quilts. It’s your flip side sneak peek!

Contemporary Flowers 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

A smaller version of a block from the quilt front anchors this creative quilt backing by Laurie Vandergriff.

Doormat 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

This backing makes great use of a section of large print, but gives no hint at the design of the quilt top by Janice Averill!

Its So Handsome 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

Need a fun quilt backing? Make a giant block! Lynn Lister also added a custom quilt label to this striking quilt backing.

Mod Kitty 350px Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

Vertical bars of fabric give this quilt backing by Pam Lincoln the look of an updated Amish classic.

I hope you enjoyed this Tuesday Tutorial and give some of these quilt backing ideas a try. Remember, you can watch any of our free MQU how-to-quilt video lessons any time day or night—click here to see the full selectionAnd don’t miss any of our Tuesday Tutorials—access them all right here!

Digital patterns for the quilts shown above are available as instant downloads:

DPQQP150513 Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas  DPQQP1505111 Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas       DPMQP150606 Tuesday Tutorials: Quilt Backing Ideas

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Welcome to the America the Beautiful Quilt Along!

Patterson Kathy 70px Welcome to the America the Beautiful Quilt Along!Sampler quilt patterns + quilting tutorials = quilting nirvana!

And quilting nirvana is just where you’ll be when you join our new America the Beautiful Quilt Along debuting this Friday, March 27. America the Beautiful is one of our most-beloved sampler quilt patterns of all time. Designed by Lynn Lister, this pattern has quilt blocks galore plus a heartwarming theme based on Katharine Lee Bates’ stirring lyrics to a song second only to the national anthem in American patriotism. Our step by step video tutorials and pattern will help you create your own version of this gorgeous quilt:

ATB FLAT 500px Welcome to the America the Beautiful Quilt Along!

See why we love it? From the purple mountains majesty to the fruited plains, this sampler quilt pattern will hold your interest and help you create a most memorable quilt.

All 12 of the video lessons in this series are available to watch free for a limited time at QNNtv.com. We’ll be highlighting them one per week on our Facebook page, and you can watch at your own convenience. The complete pattern is available for purchase in our online shop, but many of you already have it in your personal libraries from its earlier appearances in McCall’s Quilting magazine and a 2012 newsstand-only special issue, America Quilts Together.

Ready to sew? Get your pattern ready and mark your calendar to watch Lesson 1 beginning Friday, March 27. And visit our America the Beautiful website page and our Pinterest board for all the details, plus bonus photos and a Canadian flag block pattern for our friends up north!

We’d like to thank our generous America the Beautiful Quilt Along sponsors:

Pfaff Welcome to the America the Beautiful Quilt Along!                2015 LOGO w 40 yrs copy 125px Welcome to the America the Beautiful Quilt Along!

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Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Stars-a-Spin

Patterson Kathy 70px Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Stars a SpinThe McCall’s Quilting editors pride ourselves on writing and publishing clear, complete, correct quilt patterns that help our readers achieve success in every project. But…every now and then…a mistake slips through the editing process and makes it into a published pattern.

That’s what happened with a pattern I wrote, Stars-a-Spin, from the May/June 2014 issue of McCall’s Quilting. Alert quilter PeggyAnn29 left a comment on our website pointing out the error, and we’ve prepared a revised pattern. So let’s take this lemon and make some lemonade! Let’s make this new, correct pattern our Friday FREEbie. Here’s Stars-a-Spin, designed by Nancy Mahoney:

Stars FLAT 450px Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Stars a Spin

Stars-a-Spin finishes 75 1/2″ square, a large lap size quilt.

See how some of the spinning star blocks are reverses of the others, not just rotated? That’s what we missed in the original pattern. The yardages and cutting were not affected, just the way some of the blocks are assembled. There are still a few quilt kits available if you’d like to make this with the original fabrics from P&B Textiles…and they are deeply discounted too (save $50!).

Download the FREE Stars-a-Spin lap quilt pattern now…it’s a Friday FREEbie.

Have you missed any of our previous Friday Freebies? Click here to find them all!

 

Need some backing for your Stars-a-Spin quilt?
MQK14066 Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Stars a Spin

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Quilter of the Week: Meet Jackie Walton!

In honor of National Craft Month and National Quilting Day, both falling in March, we are highlighting a McCall’s Quilting/McCall’s Quick Quilts reader each week of the month. Quilters of the Week were randomly selected from the many letters and quilt photos we receive, and we thank you all for sending us your stories and pictures. We love to see your work! -Kathy Patterson, Online Editor-

Judy and granddaughter Quilter of the Week: Meet Jackie Walton!

Jackie Walton of Willcox, Arizona, loves the traditional patterns published in McCall’s Quilting. She decided to make the Sugar Roses pattern designed by our content director Susan Guzman, and wrote to tell us about it. Here is Susan’s original quilt:

Sugar Roses quilt kit 300px Quilter of the Week: Meet Jackie Walton!

Sugar Roses finishes 88 1/2″ square; kits are available and on sale now!

 

 

And here is Jackie’s quilt story:

Here is my Sugar Roses. It was the McCall’s Quilting 2012 series quilt pattern. I did the alternate red and tan quilt pattern that you had on the web. It was a challenge for me to use tans and a little bit of muted red. I was pleased with how it turned out. This quilt I made for me. I make a lot of my quilts for gifts, but I said I was keeping this one!       -Jackie-

Sugar Roses Quilter of the Week: Meet Jackie Walton!

Jackie’s Sugar Roses quilt

 

Lovely quilt, Jackie! The custom flying geese you added to the design are really nice.

If you’d like to try our free web bonus red and tan Sugar Roses pattern, download it at the link. And kits for the pink and green version are deeply discounted right now in our online quilt shop. A great time to make something for yourself,  just like Jackie!

Posted in Quilting Community, Reader Submissions | Tagged | 2 Comments

Tuesday Tutorials: Flanged Quilt Binding by Machine

Patterson Kathy 70px Tuesday Tutorials: Flanged Quilt Binding by MachineWhat if I told you there’s a way to add extra detail to a quilt binding PLUS complete it much faster than with the traditional technique? That there would be zero hand sewing, and the quilt binding would look beautiful from both the front and the back of the quilt? Flanged quilt binding by machine does all that, and it’s VERY easy to learn. In fact, once you try it you may find it becomes your go-to method for binding quilts!

Completed 358px Tuesday Tutorials: Flanged Quilt Binding by Machine

 

Just look at the pretty detail of that narrow brown strip! In this method, two fabrics are used in the quilt binding, one for the tiny flange detail, and the other for the outer binding.

 

Turning to front 378px Tuesday Tutorials: Flanged Quilt Binding by Machine

 

This method is also different from the traditional binding technique in that the binding is sewn to the back of the quilt first, and then turned to the front.

 

Sewing to front 372px Tuesday Tutorials: Flanged Quilt Binding by Machine

 

All stitching is done by machine, making this a very quick binding technique. And it’s so beautiful! McCall’s Quilting associate editor Sherri Bain Driver recorded a short video demonstrating this technique…watch the FREE video here.

I hope you enjoy this Tuesday Tutorial and give the flanged binding by machine technique a try. Remember, you can watch any of our free MQU how-to-quilt video lessons any time day or night—click here to see the full selectionAnd don’t miss any of our Tuesday Tutorials—access them all right here!

Clover offers super-helpful clips for holding binding in place for stitching. Click photos for details.

Wonder Clips Tuesday Tutorials: Flanged Quilt Binding by MachineJumbo Wonder Clips Tuesday Tutorials: Flanged Quilt Binding by Machine

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The Paper-Pieced Home Blog Hop

Patterson Kathy 70px The Paper Pieced Home Blog HopPaper piecing quilt patterns are among the most asked-for patterns we publish. Foundation paper piecing isn’t in every quilter’s comfort zone, but for those who love it…well, they really, REALLY love it!

That’s why I was thrilled to be invited to participate in the blog hop to celebrate the release of The Paper-Pieced Home: Quilting a Household One Block at a Time by Penny Layman (Interweave/F+W, $26.99).

BOOK COVER 450 The Paper Pieced Home Blog HopWith 40 unique, original paper-pieced block patterns, all with a domestic theme, PLUS 14 project patterns to showcase the blocks, this book is packed with fun ideas and inspiration. Foundation masters are on an enclosed CD for easy printing. A quilt using a bunch of these blocks would be amazing!

What really caught my eye when I flipped through the book was the Sewing Machine Block. I loved the sense of perspective and the streamlined look of it, and at 15″ square it was a great size for a pillow or other small project…just what I needed! True confession – I’d never made such a complicated paper-pieced block before. But Penny’s foundations and instructions helped me get it right on the very first try. Here’s a photo gallery of some of the steps along the way:

1 fabric choices1 The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

I kept the block image handy while I pulled fabrics from my stash.

2 foundations ready to use1 The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

At this point, patterns have been printed, taped together, and then cut apart into separate foundations plus a few individual patches.

3 foundations plus fabric laid out1 The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

I found it helpful to precut generous-sized patches and group them by foundation before I started sewing.

4 pattern hanging by machine1 The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

It DEFINITELY helped to print an additional set of patterns, tape them together, and keep that paper block by my sewing machine. Fabric placement was much easier.

5 single patches ready to go1 The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

This block included a few patches that were not foundation pieced. I used water-soluble glue to temporarily adhere the templates to fabric (wrong sides together), and then trimmed 1/4″ outside template edges.

6 individual foundations pieced1 The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

Now we’re getting somewhere! Each foundation has been sewn, pressed, and trimmed, and they’re all laid out, including the non-pieced patches. Ready to assemble!

7 large sections finished1 The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

The large center unit is shaping up. Penny’s instructions tell you exactly in what order you should add foundations and patches to each other.

8 back of finished block1 The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

A carefully-pressed back, again following Penny’s step-by-step instructions. I’ve already removed some of the foundation papers at this point.

9 finished block with contrast The Paper Pieced Home Blog Hop

And here it is…my Sewing Machine Block! Isn’t she a beauty?

Here’s the entire blog hop schedule; most of the participants have made blocks from the book, so bookmark this page and click the links to stop by as many as you can!
3/16       McCall’s Quilting / Sewing Machine Block (you’re already there!)
3/17       Love of Quilting / Review
3/17       Sandi Sawa Hazlewood  of Crafty Planner / Watering Can Block
3/18       Quilty Pleasures (Quiltmaker blog) / Review
3/18       Imagine Gnats / Rotary Phone Block
3/20       Verykerryberry / Lion Block
3/21       Artisania / Cast-Iron Skillet Block
3/23       Where the Orchids Grow / Lamp Block
3/24       Katie Blakesley of Swim Bike Quilt / Layer Cake Block
3/24       House on Hill Road / Oven Mitt Block
3/24       Lee Heinrich of Freshly Pieced / BBQ Grill Block
3/26       Pink Penguin / Allie-Gator Block
3/26       A Happy Stitch / Giraffe Block
3/27       Bijou Lovely / Jar Block
3/27       Two Little Banshees / Saucepan Block
3/27       Charise Creates / Espresso Mug Block
3/30       Karen Lewis Textiles / Couch Block
3/31       Poppyprint / Clawfoot Tub Block
3/31       One Shabby Chick / Stack of Books Block
3/31       During Quiet Time / Sleeveless Dress Block
4/06      Pat Sloan The Voice of Quilting / Author Podcast Interview

And now for a giveaway! We have 3 copies of this value-packed book to give away to our readers. Leave a comment below before midnight April 12, and you’ll be entered into our random drawing. Three names will be drawn on April 13 and notified by email. This contest is open to US and Canadian residents, excluding Quebec.

Can’t wait to see if you win? You can order print and digital copies of the book right here. Enjoy your paper-pieced homes, everyone!

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