Sunday Morning Quilts

Sunday Morning Quilts

16 Modern Scrap Projects : Sort, Store, and Use Every Last Bit of your Treasured Fabrics

Book - 2012
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Baker & Taylor
Presents sixteen quilting projects using leftover fabric scraps that feature piecing, appliquâe, and improvisational work, in a book that also includes tips for cutting, storing, and organizing fabric scraps.

Are scrap piles wreaking havoc in your sewing space? Not sure what to do with all those tiny bits of gorgeous prints you hate to part with? Modern quilters Amanda Jean Nyberg and Cheryl Arkison share a passion for scraps, and they’re here to help you get creative with 16 scrappy quilt projects that include piecing, appliqué, and improvisational work. This book has ideas on how to adapt patterns for your own personal “Sunday morning” style, plus tips for effectively cutting, storing, and organizing your scraps. Your Sunday mornings just got a whole lot cozier!

& Taylor

Presents 16 quilting projects that utilize all the leftover scraps of fabric that the avid quilter is apt to have, with the projects featuring piecing, appliqué and improvisational work, in a book that also includes tips for cutting, storing and organizing fabric scraps. Original.

Publisher: Lafayette, CA : Stash Books, 2012
ISBN: 9781607054276
Branch Call Number: 746.46 N98s
Characteristics: 143 p. : col. ill. ; 26 cm
Additional Contributors: Arkison, Cheryl 1975-


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Jan 26, 2017

I have made several quilts from this book and Amanda's patterns are fun and not too difficult.

Feb 03, 2014

Agreed this book is a must have on my craft shelf. Lots of great suggestions for getting organized and creating quit designs

Jun 28, 2012

I really liked this book. The book delivers on its promise to help you sort, store and use up your fabric stash with an informative and fairly extensive section that discusses different ways to sort, store and use up your fabric scraps. The quilts are appealing and attractive and range from random, hodge-podge scrap quilts to quilts with planned colour schemes that wouldn't make you immediately think "scrap quilt." A feature I found very useful was the explanation of how they chose the fabrics that went into each quilt. It takes the guesswork out of what the quiltmaker had in mind when she chose the fabrics that resulted in the final effect that you see in the picture. Not that you have to make the quilt as you see it, but it's helpfully informative to have more information about how it was achieved. I foresee myself making more than one quilt inspired by this book. Happy quilting everybody!


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