Cut Loose Quilts: Stack, Slice, Switch, and Sew

Front Cover
C&T Publishing Inc, Nov 5, 2010 - Crafts & Hobbies - 112 pages
2 Reviews
Stack, slice, switch, and sew your way to crooked versions of traditional quilt blocks! Jan’s easy techniques dispense with perfection and show you how easy it is to follow your own crooked path. 18 fun, colorful projects--with no points to match, you’ll want to make every one of them! Easy enough for beginners, while experienced quilters will love the challenge of modifying favorite blocks. Learn Jan’s “ish” factor for super-simple cutting and piecing. Designs are based on traditional quilt block patterns.
 

What people are saying - Write a review

Want to get loose

User Review  - rosetta - Overstock.com

This book presents an alternative to perfect quilting patterns where you just cant get those points! The simple fun techniques allow you to get loose and funky. You will produce quilts that you ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - rozzief - LibraryThing

A fun way to sew quilts. I made that butterfly quilt on the cover. Read full review

Contents

Mainly Curvez
Combining Techniques
Settings and Such
Index
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2010)

As a youngster, Jan Mullen's major ball interest lay with tennis and netballs. Years of working with fabric have narrowed her interest in balls to simply making representations of them. Still, there are plenty of balls in her life. Husband Ben likes whacking golf balls. Sons Brodie and Keelan enjoying watching tough Aussie males kick their odd-shaped footballs. Daughter Miffy loves getting dressed up and going out to balls. Older dog Celeste spends much of her time curled up into a ball. Queen of Balls in the Mullen household, though, is younger dog Rocket, who has a never-ending and varied supply of balls stashed all over the house and yard. Jan has a ball in her business life, too. As a designer under the business name Stargazey Quilts, she designs free and easy contemporary quilt blocks. She complements this pattern business by designing fabrics for Marcus Brothers. Traveling the world, teaching others how to relax and be creative with stitch and fabric, completes the current picture of the author . . .

Bibliographic information