Rainbow Lattice: A Visit with Heidi Pridemore

PridemoreHeidi225px Rainbow Lattice: A Visit with Heidi Pridemore

Welcome back guest blogger, teacher, author, and quilt designer Heidi Pridemore of The Whimsical Workshop! Heidi’s striking quilt, Rainbow Lattice, is on the cover of the February/March 2017 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts magazine.

Hello fellow quilters, I am so happy to be a guest blogger for McCall’s Quick Quilts. I am also excited to share my “Rainbow Lattice” quilt that is featured in the February/March 2017 issue. I was so excited to find out that our bright quilt was the Cover Girl for this issue:

QQ1703 Cover 500px Rainbow Lattice: A Visit with Heidi Pridemore

Our design studio The Whimsical Workshop designs 100’s of quilts a year for many of the major fabric companies in the industry. This gives me the opportunity to see the newest lines that are coming out ahead of the release. There are so many beautiful groups out there that I have to say it is very difficult to choose a group for a magazine feature when they come across my desk. When I received the files for Timeless Treasure’s Tonga Jellybean, I fell in love with the bright colors and the whimsical name.

Close up Rainbow Lattice: A Visit with Heidi Pridemore

I have always loved bright colors and batiks and this group mixed these two loves together. So for the quilt design, I wanted to keep it simple and modern. I kept the blocks larger to showcase the prints. The purple diamonds are created by using purple squares with the stitch-and-flip method on opposite corners of the blocks. Once the blocks are sewn together the diamond chain is created. The quilt looks complicated at first glance but using this technique makes it an easy project to complete. To keep the modern look of the quilt, I choose not to add borders to the quilt. This makes it even easier to complete.

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Rainbow Lattice finishes 60″ x 78″.

I can see this quilt pattern working with different types of fabric, not just brights. I believe a quilt takes on the personality of the prints used. I think it will look stunning done in dark batiks, black and white prints, or fun 30s reproductions. I hope you have as much fun with the pattern as I did. I would love to see what you come up with; please email me the images if you play with this (info@thewhimsicalworkshop.com).

Visit my blog each month where I will share with you some tips and tricks on cutting and assembling of the free project of the month along with posting the free pattern on our website The Whimsical Workshop.

Happy Quilting,
Heidi Pridemore

rainbowlattice style 600px 300x300 Rainbow Lattice: A Visit with Heidi PridemoreThanks, Heidi! If you’d like to make your own version of Heidi’s Rainbow Lattice quilt and don’t yet have a copy of the February/March 2017 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts, you can purchase print and digital copies of the magazine or download the Rainbow Lattice digital quilt pattern separately from our online shop.

We also have a free size chart available for altering this quilt pattern for crib, twin, and queen sizes. Download the chart here.


 

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Hot Off The Press: McCall’s Quilting March/April 2017!

MAcover Hot Off The Press: McCall’s Quilting March/April 2017!The new March/April 2017 issue of McCall’s Quilting is full of changes, and we think you’ll agree they’re all good! A new larger format with more pages and more quilt patterns (at the same price), more detail photos of quilting and fabrics, more photo tutorials with step by step technique pictures, and a new Quilt News column – we’re really shaking things up! One thing never changes here at McCall’s though. We are dedicated to bringing you the best, most original quilt patterns you’ll find anywhere. There are 16 in this issue, and we can’t wait to show them off!

The gorgeous cover quilt, Wild Orchid by Marti Michell, is a refreshingly beautiful Pineapple design made with Maywood Fabrics. We know many quilters will want to duplicate this quilt exactly, so we are featuring quilt kits for this project in our online shop.

jackintheblocks style 600 mini Hot Off The Press: McCall’s Quilting March/April 2017!

Jack in the Blocks

There’s something about a red and white quilt that says “instant heirloom”, and the Jack in the Blocks pattern in this issue is a case in point. Colleen Hall-Patton designed her queen size quilt to use a wide variety of scrappy red fabrics, adding to its texture and interest. Despite its beautifully complex appearance, there’s nothing complicated about the piecing in this design. If you can make a pinwheel unit, you can make this quilt! And if your fabric collection is short on reds, quilt kits are available as well.

dayforward style 300 Hot Off The Press: McCall’s Quilting March/April 2017!

This Day Forward

Is there a wedding coming up for someone you love? This Day Forward by Kathy Patterson and Jeanne Saylor was designed with a very special bride in mind, and it’s a satisfying project to make and to give. The pattern is rated Advanced, and it’s achievable with patience and our step by step piecing photos.

The Chicken Foot block design is an old classic, one you don’t see much anymore due to the need for hand piecing. But if you, like many quilters, are enjoying the resurgence of hand work, this quilt pattern is for you! Each of the blocks can be its own take-along project. You’re just a couple months’ worth of doctor visits and sports practices away from having this stunning quilt ready to assemble.

whitenights style 300 Hot Off The Press: McCall’s Quilting March/April 2017!

White Nights

For those with a need for speed and an eye for color, White Nights by Rachel Hayes is a must-make quilt pattern. Black and white chains give order to a riotous assortment of prints by Amy Butler for FreeSpirit Fabrics. Strip piecing speeds construction of this queen/king size beauty.

For your own version, select a wide variety of colorful fabrics, keeping in mind that their value should be darker than your light solid and lighter than your dark solid. This will help your chains stand out as Rachel’s do, even if you make an entirely different colorway. Speaking of which, there’s a photo in the magazine of a second colorway created with this pattern – see the design in understated neutrals!

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Full Bloom

Allison Jensen is one of the new young quilt designers who excels at interpreting traditional patchwork in modern fabrics. For Full Bloom, she used a fat quarter pack of Moda Fabrics from the Olive’s Flower Market collection and a beautiful block featuring triangle squares, stitch-and-flip corners, and a bit of foundation (paper) piecing for the center. The pattern is rated Confident Beginner, and we’re confident you can make this lap quilt in just a few fun sewing sessions!

There’s much more inside the March/April issue of McCall’s Quilting; preview all the patterns for a more complete look.

And don’t miss the new free bonus patterns associated with this issue. There are several alternate size patterns and even a bedskirt pattern!

Warm Greetings,
The McCall’s Quilting Team

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Friday Free Quilt Patterns: By the Sea

by the sea free quilt pattern 600 Friday Free Quilt Patterns: By the Sea

Create a sweet little baby quilt with this week’s Friday FREE quilt pattern. Inspired by Janet Jo Smith’s By the Sea quilt in the March/April issue of McCall’s Quilting, our acquisitions editor Lori Baker changed the fabric and set the blocks on point to make this colorful baby quilt. The adorable design finishes at 45″ x 45″. The fabrics shown on the sampler are from Ann Kelle’s Urban Zoologie and Remix collections by Robert Kaufman.

Click here for the free downloadable By the Sea baby-sized quilt pattern.

Be sure to check out the new March/April 2017 issue of McCall’s Quilting for the larger version of this quilt. The larger quilt finishes at 82″ x 82″, perfect for a queen-sized bed.

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

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Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris

DHheadshot 207x300 Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane HarrisWelcome guest blogger, quilt designer, and teacher Diane Harris! Diane‘s new twin size quilt pattern, Tilting Windmills, is in the February/March 2017 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts magazine.

Today I’m happy to share with you my Tilting Windmills design. Let’s start with some background.

I was an editor for Quiltmaker, one of Quick Quilt’s sister publications, for 11 years. Now I’m launching a small business where the main thrust will be to expand the speaking and teaching I do for quilt groups.

Tilting Windmills is destined to become part of a new program I am building called “One Little Block, So Many Possibilities.” It’s a trunk show of quilts based on this humble little block that I call a Baby Windmill.

block Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris
The Baby Windmills story started in the early 2000′s when I wanted to sew in the evenings, but was too tired to make creative decisions. I cut a bunch of 1.5″ x 2.5″ patches in sets of four and left them beside my machine. Whenever possible, I’d make a few blocks.

sewspaceBWs Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane HarrisSoon I had hundreds. I started joining them into quilt tops, first just randomly, then coordinating by color.

bluegreenplay Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane HarrisEach little quilt was a new adventure.

xmasBWs Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane HarrisBefore long I discovered there was more I could do. This “fake border” was one of my first ideas.

fakeborder Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane HarrisI wondered what would happen if I created diagonal lines with half-square triangles.

conceptHSTs Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris

HSTsdiagonal Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris

I tried limiting my palette to just one color.

redwhiteBWs Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane HarrisThat’s how Scarlet Spin was born. It appeared in Quiltmaker’s Jan/Feb ‘14 issue.

scarletsampler Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris

For the color option, we made this variation. The windmill patches are light prints, and each block’s background is a different color that reads as a solid.

coloroption Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris

My big idea with Tilting Windmills was to enlarge the block drastically for a quilt that would come together quickly.

tiltingwindmills flat 500px Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris

Tilting Windmills finishes at 72″ x 96″.

A couple of things to notice about the completed design:

• The large patches show off large scale prints nicely.

• If the dark fabrics are dark enough, you can get away with active prints for the backgrounds.

backgrounds1 Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harrisbackgrounds2 Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris• Be sure there is plenty of contrast between the windmill fabrics and the background fabrics.

• Large patches make a lovely canvas for gorgeous quilting.

I think you’d enjoy making Tilting Windmills. It’s fast and it’s easy!

My website will launch soon but in the meantime, I can be reached at the Quick Quilts email: quickquilts@fwmedia.com. I have three programs available and am building several more. I’d love to come and entertain your quilt group! Please contact me—I promise you a fun-filled event and quilts, quilts, quilts.

In Stitches,
Diane Harris


QQ10217 Tilting Windmills: A Visit with Diane Harris
Thanks, Diane! If you’d like to make your own version of Diane’s
Tilting Windmills quilt and don’t yet have a copy of the February/March 2017 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts, you can purchase print and digital copies of the magazine or download the Tilting Windmills digital quilt pattern separately from our online shop.

 

 

 

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Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Playing with Patchwork

playing with patchwork quilt Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Playing with Patchwork

Improvisational piecing is freeing and fun, and this Playing with Patchwork quilt pattern captures that spirit beautifully. Designer Sherri Bain Driver adopted a make-it-up-as-you-go mindset when creating it. Our simplified pattern leads you through making one A Block and one B Block — make the remaining A and B Blocks identical to these first blocks, or have fun making each one different! The quilt finishes at 42 1/2″ x 51 1/2″.

Click here for the free downloadable Playing with Patchwork quilt pattern.

playing with patchwork quilt 2 Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Playing with Patchwork

This Friday FREEbie is part of our free ebook, Super Simple Patchwork Quilts – in addition to the Playing with Patchwork pattern, you’ll also get two more free quilt patterns in the download. NOTE: You’ll need to enter your email address at the link to get the ebook.

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

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I’m Blue for You: A Visit with Wendy Sheppard

 Im Blue for You: A Visit with Wendy SheppardWelcome back guest blogger, quilt designer, and author Wendy Sheppard of Ivory Spring! Wendy‘s new lap quilt pattern, I’m Blue For You, is in the February/March 2017 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts

Hello to all McCall’s Quilting blog readers!
My quilt I’m Blue For You starts with the premise that I love to design quilts with fun visual effects using simple elements and blocks.  Often times, quilters are pleasantly surprised at how easy to put together my designs are. This one finishes at 55″ x 65″, a nice throw size:

blueforyou flat 500px Im Blue for You: A Visit with Wendy Sheppard
I’m Blue For You uses squares and occasional half square triangle units in the quilt top construction.  When placed strategically,  the HST units end up making large and striking check marks in the midst of the squares.  The quilt ends up using traditional quilting block elements with a contemporary twist in the final effect.

Atlas Im Blue for You: A Visit with Wendy Sheppard

I liked using the Atlas fabrics from Windham for this project because the fabric group gave such a nice range of blues for the project. The Atlas fabric range also comes in a tan/gray colorway.  I have colored the the quilt to show you how the fabrics would be placed:

Design 1a 55 x 65 brown Im Blue for You: A Visit with Wendy Sheppard

This project is stash-busting friendly to incorporate fabrics of the same color group for a fun and “I-spy” effect.  Of course, you can incorporate fabrics of more than one color group for a different take on the project.  Just to make it fun, how about embroidering a message to the recipient on one of the squares if you are making this quilt as a gift for someone?

Stop by my blog for more on my latest projects, and keep up with me on Instagram as ivory_spring

Wendy

QQ10217 Im Blue for You: A Visit with Wendy SheppardThanks, Wendy! If you’d like to make your own version of Wendy’s I’m Blue For You quilt and don’t yet have a copy of the February/March 2017 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts, you can purchase print and digital copies of the magazine or download the I’m Blue For You digital quilt pattern separately from our online shop.

 

 

 

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I Love This Quilt: Twinkling Star Quilt Pattern, Part 5

“I Love This Quilt.”

Twinkling Star, McCall’s Quilting January/February 2016

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Click to see a slideshow of my journey with the Twinkling Star pattern.

I am so excited! My quilt is finally bed-ready. What a glorious feeling, to have put months of effort into a quilting project and see the last stitch go in. I finally get to see how my changes to the Twinkling Star pattern look in a finished quilt.

Side Note: I chose the Twinkling Star quilt pattern for the I Love This Quilt feature in McCall’s Quilting January/February 2016. The original quilt pattern appeared in McCall’s Vintage Quilts Spring 2004. The pattern is a reproduction of one made by Alice Melum Moss, circa 1930, reported in the files of the Rocky Mountain Quilt Museum, Golden, Colorado. I made my quilt with a yummy blue and cream fabric, the Country Manor Collection by Darlene Zimmerman for Robert Kaufman. You can download the free Twinkling Stars quilt pattern by clicking here. I’ve made a few changes to the original pattern. See the end of this blog to get a summary of those changes, including yardages for my king size version, and the links to my previous blog posts created as I made my version of the quilt.

For my last blog about this quilt I want to share a bit about the quilting. The first time I heard someone say “quilting for cash” was at a retreat last fall. I understand that there are many quilters who enlist help with this quilting detail. Coming from a long-time belief that I have to do everything on my quilt by hand I resisted the notion of giving it to someone to finish. And then, when I started working at McCall’s and Quiltmaker I began seeing all the beautiful, incredible quilting designs that come from a machine. I’m embarrassed to admit, “What took me so long?

We sent my Twinkling Star quilt to Cindy LeBaron from I’ve Gotcha Covered Longarm Quilting in Gilbert, Arizona (www.ivegotchacovered.com). She worked on the design with Laurie Thomas (It’s a Quilt Thing! www.itsaquiltthing.com). There are a few things I did before sending the quilt to Cindy to prepare it for quilting. I’d like to share these with you.

To begin, I had to square up the quilt top, with borders on. I also had to make sure there was enough batting and backing fabric to allow for any shrinkage that occurs during the quilting process. For the batting I used Warm 100 from The Warm Company. The rule of thumb is to allow an extra 8” of batting, 4” around the width and length of the quilt top. Ideally, the backing should be an additional 2-4” larger than the batting, extending beyond the batting on all sides.

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Twinkling Star Quilting Plan

Before quilting began I also had to identify the quilting motif, and share my ideas with Cindy to make sure it was possible. Because the Twinkling Star quilt pattern was a 1930’s reproduction, I wanted the quilting to also be representative of the era. And, there is a lot of “cream” space in the quilt pattern, which lends itself to showcasing the quilting as much as the piecing. I decided the design should be simple and elegant, flowers and feathers. I enlisted the help of an experienced long-arm quilter, Paula Stoddard (our Managing Editor), to review the design and help mock-up my ideas to send to Cindy. Because the pieced stars have so much detail, she suggested simply using a curved line of stitching in the white areas. We took one of the diagrams of the quilt design to capture a quilting plan with our ideas. I sent this to Cindy. With the exchange of a couple of emails we had the direction for the quilting design. I left it to Cindy to select the thread color. She chose a cream shade that blended in with the background.

The quilting is subtle; yet incredibly lovely. It’s just pure elegance.  Here are a few close-up pictures of the quilting. (Click on the image and zoom-in to take a closer look.)

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Quilted Florals

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Quilted Curved Lines and Feathers

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

I won’t deny my version of the Twinkling Star pattern took some time to create. I was on a dedicated mission for several months trying to complete it in the time I could steal away after work and outside family activity. It was worth it, and I hope at least one of you reading this blog will be enticed to start a quilt using this pattern as well. We’d love to see it when you’re finished!

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Tricia’s Twinkling Star Quilt

The original Twinkling Star pattern finishes at 66” x 100” (throw or twin size), with 15 Twinkling Star Blocks. My version of the pattern was made:

  • King Size (97” x 105”)
  • Twinkling Star blocks: 25 (15”)
  • Border #1: 3”
  • Border #2: Pieced 2”
  • Border #3: 4”
  • Binding: Prairie Point edge
  • Fabric: 10 yards of assorted blue and cream prints (blocks, border #2 and prairie points), 9 yards cream solid (blocks, sashing, border #’s 1 and 3), 9-1/2 yards backing, 105” x 113” batting

 Download the free vintage Twinkling Stars quilt pattern

Click on these links to read previous blogs about my Twinkling Star journey.

Part 1: Using Triangulations to Make Triangle-Squares

Part 2: Alternate Border Design

Part 3: Replacing Folded-Edge Binding with Prairie Points

Part 4: Making a Large Quilt Requires BIG Project Management

Happy Quilting!

Tricia Patterson

Associate Editor, McCall’s Quilting

 

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Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Double Wedding Ring

double wedding ring quilt Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Double Wedding Ring

Quilts made as wedding gifts have special significance, and this week’s Friday FREE quilt pattern is an all-time favorite for this occasion. With its symbolic rings, beautiful in both scrappy and planned fabric arrangements, the classic Double Wedding Ring quilt speaks of love, devotion and the circle of life. The beautiful vintage Double Wedding Ring quilt pictured here is owned by Nancy Ferguson. Use our free pattern to make your own reproduction using foundation piecing. The lovely quilt finishes at 69 1/2″ x 84 3/4″.

double wedding ring quilt 2 Friday Free Quilt Patterns: Double Wedding Ring

Click here for the free downloadable Double Wedding Ring quilt pattern.

This Friday FREEbie is part of our free ebook, Wedding Quilt Patterns – in addition to the Double Wedding Ring pattern, you’ll also get two more beautiful free wedding quilt patterns in the download. NOTE: You’ll need to enter your email address at the link to get the ebook.

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

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Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen Shaffer

Shaffer Jen 200px Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen ShafferWelcome back guest blogger and quilt designer  Jen Shaffer of Patterns by Jen! Jen’s large lap quilt, Seaside Stepsis patterned in the February/March 2017 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts magazine. Read on as Jen discusses using the Seaside Steps quilt pattern to make a gift for a high school graduate!

I am so happy to be today’s guest blogger. I hope the bright, cheerful fabrics of Seaside Steps (from the Under The Sea collection by Heather Rosas for Camelot Fabrics) brought warm thoughts and joy to you. There is just something about a quilt saturated in color that makes me want to snuggle in and absorb it.

seasidesteps style 600px Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen Shaffer

I have a child graduating from high school this year. Yes, he will always be a child in my heart, but truly he is a young man ready to spread his wings, just a bit, and fly. I’m using him as my inspiration for this quilt, though I used our local college, Southwest Minnesota State University, for the color choices.

SMSU Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen Shaffer

Since most colleges have only two colors, I used another neutral to fill in, I think it turns out very nicely with just three colors. To add a little more college flare, and to use some of the extra fabric, I pieced the backing.

I chose to use a t-shirt from SMSU, as well as the leftover fabrics, to add a stripe down the back. I  used the t-shirt to decide on the width of my stripe, my 12 1/2″ square fit perfectly on it, and that made all the measuring easy peasy.

tshirt and extras Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen Shaffer

Once that was decided on and cut out, I added some interfacing to it for stability and then I grabbed my leftovers and laid out my strip.

trials Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen Shaffer

Testing options

final layout Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen Shaffer

Final layout

I didn’t end up using all of the extra pieces, but a good chunk of them went into it. I know it goes against many, many quilters ideas, but I don’t like to have a lot of scraps and extra fabric, so if I can piece a backing, I will.  Once the strip was stitched together, I grabbed the rest of the backing fabric, sliced out a 12 ½” strip, replaced it with the pieced strip and sent that baby to the quilter. I made sure to let her know about the t-shirt because that can cause issues with the quilting.

Horseshoes pantograph pattern Jessica Schick Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen ShafferShe had this great horseshoe pattern that was perfect for this Mustangs quilt. The pattern is Horseshoes and Loops #JS Pano 114V2 by Jess Shick of Digitech. Do you find that a quilt just takes on life once it’s quilted? It’s doesn’t have that flat feeling any more. This seemed especially true for this quilt. Once the quilting was done I felt it came to life.

I think this quilt is great for a quick sew, and by adding a t-shirt and some school colors, you can make it yours (or your graduate’s) in time for graduation. Have fun, enjoy this time and then cry after you’ve dropped them off.

close up Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen ShafferJen

QQ10217 Seaside Steps: A Visit with Jen ShafferThanks, Jen! If you’d like to make your own version of Jen’s Seaside Steps quilt and don’t yet have a copy of the February/March 2017 issue of McCall’s Quick Quilts, you can purchase print and digital copies of the magazine or download the Seaside Steps digital quilt pattern separately from our online shop.

And if you’d like to try incorporating t-shirts into a quilt but need some helpful instruction first, check out our on-demand online course, DIY T-Shirt Quilts! 

 

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Friday Free Quilt Patterns: New Year’s Sparklers

new years sparklers quilt 2 Friday Free Quilt Patterns: New Years Sparklers

It’s almost 2017, and we have the perfect Friday FREEbie to share in celebration of the upcoming year. New Year’s Sparklers, designed by Michele Scott, is a gorgeous star quilt that’s so full of color and sparkle that it’s bound to light up any room, any time.

new years sparklers quilt 1 300 Friday Free Quilt Patterns: New Years Sparklers

Michele used batiks by Timeless Treasures in a delightful variety of beautiful hues. Take care to use an exact 1/4″ seam allowance when piecing the blocks so the pieced border will fit perfectly. The quilt finishes at 83″ x 96 3/4.

Click here for the free downloadable New Year’s Sparklers quilt pattern.

This Friday FREEbie is part of our free ebook, Sparkling Star Quilt Patterns – in addition to the New Year’s Sparklers pattern, you’ll also get two more free patterns in the download. NOTE: You’ll need to enter your email address at the link to get the ebook.

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

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