Morris Sew Along

Morris Sew-Along: Adjustments

Today as requested I have a few specific fit adjustments for you – lengthening and shortening the pattern, and a full bust adjustment.

Morris Sew-Along: Adjustments | Grainline Studio

First up is lengthening and shortening the blazer. I’ll be showing the back here, but the same method applies to any piece in the pattern.

1. Start by locating the pattern piece you need to adjust. Depending on what piece you’re altering there may or may not be lines to denote where you should lengthen & shorten between. If there are no lines, you can draw in your own.

2. Cut between the lines. With a piece of paper underneath the pattern, spread the two sections the amount you need to lengthen your piece making sure to keep the grain line of the two pieces aligned.

3. Trace your piece off onto the paper and re-blend any jagged edges along the side seam and repeat the adjustment to any affected pieces.

Now lets talk Full Bust Adjustments. The Morris is drafted for a B cup (like all our patterns) so if you’re a C you may be able to get away without a FBA. The illustrations are cropped for better detail but any vertical lines should extend to the bottom of the pattern piece. If you’d like to do a small bust adjustment you would do the opposite of what I’m showing here.

Morris Sew-Along: Adjustments | Grainline Studio

The first thing you need to do before you start your full bust adjustment is to figure out how much of an adjustment you’ll need. To begin you’ll need your upper bust measurement and your full bust measurement. Once you have those you’ll subtract your upper bust from your full bust. If the number you get when you subtract your upper bust from your full bust (the total adjustment) is over 2″ (B cup) you may need a full bust adjustment, whereas if the number you get is 2″ or under you’re either fine to use the pattern as is or you might consider a small bust adjustment. So if your full bust was 40″ and your upper bust was 36″ you’d subtract 40-36 to get 4″ which would require an adjustment.

Now you can take this new number and do one of two things with it. It seems to be the most common to just divide this number in half and apply that amount to each side of the adjustment shown below, so you would be moving the pattern 2″ in Step 3.

Your other option is to take your new number, in our case 4″, and subtract 2″ from it to get the full amount of your bust adjustment. Subtracting the 2″ comes from the fact that the pattern is drafted for a B cup which is a 2″ difference. Since this amount is already drafted into the pattern you are just adding the additional amount on top of what exists. You would then divide the full amount of the adjustment in half so you would be doing a 1″ adjustment on each side of the pattern.

1. Select your size based on your upper bust & waist measurements. Cut size.

2. Locate the apex of your bust and mark. Draw a line from the apex out to the side seam. Next you’re going to draw a vertical line from the apex down to the hemline of the pattern piece making sure to keep the line parallel to the CF / grain line. From there draw a line connecting the apex to the approximate center of the armscye. These are the lines that will form the full bust adjustment. Additionally you’re going to need a line across the torso, perpendicular to the CF / grain line in order to line the hem up in a future step. I made this one dotted so that it doesn’t get confused with the adjustment lines.

3. Slash through the waistline to the bust and up to the armscye taking care to cut to, but not through, the pattern at that point. You want to make sure that the two pieces are hinged together. Then slice through the line connecting the side seam to the apex, taking care to not cut through the apex point, you want the pieces hinged. You’ll then open the vertical slit the amount of your full bust adjustment making sure that the two edges of the opening are parallel.

Morris Sew-Along: Adjustments | Grainline Studio

4. You’ll notice that when you move the side out for the adjustment the side panel became longer than the piece you moved. Cut along the line you drew in step 2 and align the newly freed piece so that it’s even with both the center front and the dotted line on the side piece.

5. This method of adjustment will result in a new dart being formed. To aide in creating the side of the dart find the center of the dart legs and mark a line through the center of the dart (dotted line above). This will help you when folding the dart in the next step.

Morris Sew-Along: Adjustments | Grainline Studio

6. Fold the dart legs together with the takeup pointing towards the bottom of the garment and re-blend the side seam. I like to score the bottom dart leg and center line lightly with an awl to help the pattern fold right where you want it to on the first try. You can either cut across the side seam / dart or mark it with a pattern tracing wheel and cut when the dart is open.

7. Unfold the dart and cut out your new piece.

That’s all, next up we cut!

7 Comments Posted in Morris Sew Along
Morris Sew Along

Morris Sew-Along: Choosing Fabrics

Morris Sew-Along: Choosing Fabrics | Grainline Studio

Today we’re going to talk a little bit about choosing fabrics for your Morris Blazer. The Morris is drafted for use with fabrics that have a bit of stretch so lets talk about what this means for both wovens and knits.

Morris Sew-Along: Choosing Fabrics | Grainline Studio

one | two | three | four

If you’d like to make your Morris in a woven you’re going to want to look for a fabric with a bit of lycra or a similar elastic fiber in its content. I’ve linked to a few above that fit the bill just fine. My two favorite Morris Blazers have both been made out of stretch wool suiting. I love the drape and how polished it looks, but I’m still able to move around properly and don’t feel restricted at all.

This is an example of the amount of stretch you’re looking for in a woven. The above fabric is 96% wool, 4% lycra.

Morris Sew-Along: Choosing Fabrics | Grainline Studio

one | two | three | four

If you’re more of a knit Morris girl, you’re going to want to look for a stable knit with 2-way stretch that runs on the crossgrain (from selvage to selvage). You’ll want to avoid 4-way stretch because it can cause your blazer to droop or sag causing it to stretch oddly against the facing. You’ll also want the knit to have a bit of body, so think a bit thicker than something you would make a t-shirt out of. Most ponte, French terry, and some double knits would fit this bill well. If you do find yourself with a 4-way stretch you may want to cut a second set of front facing fusible pieces to fuse the front of your blazer, though we can talk more about this later.

This is an example of what you’re looking for stretch wise in a knit fabric. The above fabric is what we used for the Morris sample – it’s quite a bit over our usual poly limit but it’s unfortunately the only ponte we could find with grey and black stripes. It’s 88% Polyester 6% Rayon 6% Spandex.

Morris Sew-Along: Choosing Fabrics | Grainline Studio

When it comes to interfacing the Morris you’re going to want to choose a tricot – or knit – fusible. Unlike other fusibles, tricot is knit which means it will move with your fabric maintaining the stretch of the garment.

The tricot fusible interfacing above is the same interfacing from our post My Favorite Fusibles a while back. If you have questions about selecting a fusible interfacing, that’s a good place to start.

Alright, I hope you feel ready to select your fabric and interfacing. Up next we’ll have a few adjustments you can do to your blazer fit wise. See you back here for that!

3 Comments Posted in Morris Sew Along
Morris Sew Along

Morris Blazer Sew Along Announcement

Morris Blazer Sew Along | Grainline Studio

Just wanted to drop a quick note that the Morris Blazer Sew Along will be starting next week. The pattern isn’t very difficult so it’s likely it will only be 6 days long, but a lot of people have been asking for it so I want to get it up on the site. As of now the schedule looks like this:

Day 01: Choosing Fabrics
Day 02: Prep & Cutting
Day 03: Assembling the Body
Day 04: Sewing the Shawl Collar
Day 05: Inserting Sleeves
Day 06: Applying Facings & Finishing

If you haven’t gotten your Morris Blazer pattern yet you can pick it up in the shop or at a retailer near you. See you back here Monday for Day 01!

15 Comments Posted in Morris Sew Along
Knitted Garments

Stone Lake Sweater

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

The Details
Pattern | Stone Lake Sweater (rav link)
Yarn | Purl Soho Line Weight in Sea Salt & Dark Loam
Needles | US 7, 8, 9
Shoes | Dieppa Restrepo Penny
In Progress Photos | #stonelakesweater on Instagram

Sometime last year between knitting my Benton, Stonecutter, and Bellows I got it into my head that I wanted to try to design and knit my own sweater. It was partially in an attempt to understand how to alter existing knitting patterns to fit exactly what I want, partially because I had a specific sweater in mind I couldn’t find a pattern for, and partially because I like a challenge. It’s a little known fact that I originally wanted to become a knitwear designer long before I got into patternmaking so I think a part of me wanted to see if I could do it. This is how the Stone Lake Sweater was born!

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

When Jess, Amy and I hatched the Sunday Sweater KAL [instagram link] at the beginning of the year I figured that was as good a time as any to give this sweater a go! My goal for this sweater was to create something cozy that I could wear with leggings in the fall and winter (aka tunic-ish length) with sleeves slim enough that they still fit into my jean jacket. I wanted the perfect black and white marl, and a bit of cabling up the front, just enough so that you could see it from an open jacket, but I didn’t want an overall cable project.

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

Since this was my first sweater I wanted to start with something I knew fit as the base so I loosely used the measurements for the Hemlock Tee and went from there. This ended up being a fun math experiment that I think went pretty well. The yarn I used was Purl Soho Line Weight in Sea Salt and Dark Loam, not quite white and not quite black. I held two strands of the Dark Loam and one strand of Sea Salt together which created my perfect marl.

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

I essentially knit two complete sweaters while making this. After quite a bit of swatching I began knitting the sweater, completed the front, back, and one sleeve, and decided that I needed to go up in needle size because the fabric was more dense than I would have liked. At that point I knew I needed to rip out the entire thing but it took a few days for me to get actually do it. Once I started ripping though it was such a good feeling knowing that I was getting closer to my finished sweater, done the way I wanted it.

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

I also took this opportunity to change the center front cable from a braided cable to a large horseshoe cable and I really glad I did that also. I think the first cable was too busy with the marl and this larger, softer cable looks a lot nicer. The body is reverse stockinette with cables on the front and the sleeves are regular stockinette. I’m really into the contrast between the two, I think it adds a little bit of added interest and texture to the sweater.

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

Transitioning from the ribbing to the cables at the hem in a way that looked smooth took a bit more thought than I had imagined it would. After the last ribbing row there’s a setup row which included increases so that the cables rose out of the knit stitches evenly. This part probably took me the longest of the design / math portion of this sweater and I’m really glad I took the extra time to make it look neat and tidy.

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

Stone Lake Sweater | Grainline Studio

I love the way the sweater turned out so much. The fabric drapes beautifully and the yarn is so soft you can wear it next to your skin with no trouble. The sweater, while warm, is incredibly light for being as large as it is, and especially with three strands held together. I’m almost sad it’s time for summer now that it’s finished…at least I can wear it up at the cottage pretty much year round! I’m super excited to try another self designed sweater and have a few ideas I’m already swatching.

P.S. More photos & slightly more technical info can be found on my Ravelry page.

25 Comments Posted in Knitted Garments
Knitted Garments

Three Hats- Love, Like, Hate

Grainline Studio | Wool and the Gang Zion Lion Hat

Well hey there, it’s been a while! I’m trying to ease back into this blogging thing – it really does become hard to start back up once you’ve gone a while without writing anything. So to get rolling, today I have three previously unblogged hats for you and for one reason or another, I’m not totally happy with any of them, though this first one is pretty close to perfect. It’s easy to blog things you love but I thought this might be a good record of what I like and don’t like in a hat so I can keep tabs going forward, plus I’m sure a lot of us have been in a similar situation. Lets start with my favorite of the three, Zion Lion by Wool and the Gang [Ravelry Link].

Grainline Studio | Wool and the Gang Zion Lion Hat

Honestly I’m 99% in love with this hat, and I should add that I was sent this hat kit, with needles, free from Wool and the Gang to test out. The knitting process went smoothly and quickly as one would expect with a gigantic yarn and needle, it’s knit flat and seamed up the back. I thought the seam in the back would bother me but it doesn’t thankfully. I love the shape and the warmth; this hat kept me going all winter long here in Chicago.

Grainline Studio | Wool and the Gang Zion Lion Hat

Now for the part I don’t totally love. It’s kind of hard to tell in this photo but the bulky single ply yarn got super gnarly over the course of the past 6 months, as one would expect with a yarn like this. It was still a bummer though and while I keep wearing it anyway, I can’t help but feel a bit sad for my fuzz town hat. At least it was well loved!

Grainline Studio | Simple Pleasures Hat

Now onto the next hat! This pattern is the ever popular Purl Soho Simple Pleasures hat [Ravelry Link] knit up in their own yarn, Worsted Twist, of which I unfortunately do not remember the colorway. I absolutely loved working with this yarn, it has a beautiful sheen and feels great on the needles. I also love the color, it’s kind of a greenish stone grey in real life that is very hard to photograph.

Grainline Studio | Simple Pleasures Hat

I had knit one of these hats a while back using some forest green KnitPicks yarn and wore it till it died so I figured this would be the same, but this version turned out gigantic, and I don’t just mean it’s too tall, which it is. I should have stopped knitting for the crown decreases much earlier than instructed, but besides that the hat is just way too big. I think the yarn I previously used may have been a bit thinner than this and I just thought “Oh hey, they’re both worsted, it’s cool!” and went on my merry way.

Grainline Studio | Simple Pleasures Hat

We’re going up north this weekend so I’ll probably leave this hat up there for the next time we’re at the cabin during the winter months. Or maybe I’ll unravel the hat and use the yarn for something else. One or the other, but either way I don’t think it’s a loss and I had a great time knitting with this yarn.

Grainline Studio | Purl Soho Boyfriend Hat

This last hat I 100% hate and is probably the most annoying thing I’ve ever knit. May I present to you the Purl Soho Boyfriend Hat [Ravelry Link]. I know like 500,000 of us have knit this thing and if you have, please let me know how you feel about yours in the comments below! I don’t know where I went wrong on this thing but it was a straight up disaster.

Grainline Studio | Purl Soho Boyfriend Hat

You might be able to tell from how far back it is on my head in these photos but this hat turned out gigantic! I used a similar weight yarn as the Line Weight called for in the pattern, got gauge, then went down a needle size because of the fact that my yarn contains 70% Alpaca and that can tend to stretch. Even with this precaution the hat turned out about 2″ larger than it should have based on the Purl measurements despite the fact that my gauge was smaller than called for. At first I chalked it up to me being crazy but Kendra knit two for Christmas presents and had the exact same problem.

Grainline Studio | Purl Soho Boyfriend Hat

The other bummer about this hat is the cabled cast on they recommended in the photo resulted in this majorly wavy cast on edge. I should have known, you can see it waving in the Purl photos, but I just figured they knew better and it would work itself out. Guys, listen to your gut! Steph mentioned she used the long tail method and her cast on edge looked great so I think that’s probably the best bet if I ever knit this thing again. Also it took forever to knit all this 1×1 rib! I tried to give the hat to my boyfriend but Jon also hated it and it’s gathering dust somewhere in the house until one of us finally throws it out. Ah well, knit and learn!

I’ve got a few hats in my Ravelry queue that I want to knit up that I think have a lot of potential, and I’m almost finished with the sweater I started back in January after ripping the entire thing out once and starting over. Have you guys knit anything you hated? Did you rip back or just try to go with it?

51 Comments Posted in Knitted Garments
Events

Grainline Weekend at Fancy Tiger Crafts

Grainline Studio at Fancy Tiger

I’m so excited to let you guys know that I’ll be hanging out and teaching at Fancy Tiger Crafts the weekend of June 5th! I’ve been longing to visit this craft mecca for quite a while and I can’t believe it’s finally happening, and under such fun circumstances.

On Friday night we’ll be hanging out at the shop from 5-7 for a Meet & Greet with plenty of garment samples and patterns for you to check out, then the workshops get started. On Saturday I’ll be teaching a workshop on the Morris Blazer, so if the idea of sewing a blazer has frightened you at all, this is a great time to master that shawl collar or set in sleeves. Then on Sunday we’ll be sewing the Dopp Kit from the Portside Travel Set which I’m super excited about. This has been on my “must sew more” list for so long for the fact that I use the Dopp Kit for everything. At the moment it’s filled with a bit of knitting which gets dumped out when I need to travel. They also make great gifts I’ve learned!

So if you’re in or around Denver I hope you’ll stop by and say hi, I’d love to hang out and sew with you!

7 Comments Posted in Events
Journal Entry

Me Made May ’15 Pledges

Me Made May Pledge | Grainline Studio

So it’s that time of year again, Me Made May, and just like last year, barely signing up under the wire. Kendra and I are here with our pledges, yep, I roped her in on this one! I’ll go first…

I, Jen, am signing up for Me Made May 2015 with the goal of wearing something Me-Made 5 days a week. I do not care about repeats because I am a habitual over-wearer and I do not need to wear head to toe Me-Made on these 5 days.

Last year was my first year participating and I’m ready to give it another go this year – with a few changes. Last year I told myself I was going to wear something me-made 5 days a week. I’m keeping that part the same. I don’t know if you guys have figured this out about me yet but once I lock onto a thing I like wearing, I literally want to wear that thing constantly, until it wears out or I decide something else is what I should be wearing every single day. I felt bad about this last year because I was trying to do a photo a day and I was feeling self conscious about having so many repeats you guys had to stare at. To combat me feeling bad about the boring photos my clothes wearing habits result in I will be grouping my photos together into sets when I feel like it. I’ll mostly be ‘gramming with the possibility of a weekly blog roundup including thoughts on said outfits. I’ll definitely do a recap at the end of the month though! One thing about me is certain, and it’s take me a long time to recognize and accept this, I love to set extremely rigid rules for arbitrary things and then when I fail to adhere to them I get bummed out, so the theme of my Me Made May is chillin’ out and having fun!

Now for Kendra…


I’m a total newbie to Me Made May but I’m very excited to wear as much of my handmade wardrobe as possible next month. So, here it goes!

I, Kendra (right hand lady to Jen at – grainlinestudio.com), sign up as a participant of Me Made May 2015. I endeavor to wear a me-made garment at least 4 days a week.

Why four? It’s kind of a weird number, I know. Here’s the thing: as you all know, I currently work at Grainline. When I’m not there, I work at a boutique in downtown Chicago, where I have to wear a uniform. So, subtracting those days of the week, it leaves me with three days working with Jen at Grainline and one day for me! Four days it is! It will be exciting to get myself out of my usual routine of wearing a red beanie, t-shirt, and jeans (a look that I tend to rock a little too often).

Alright, come on, May! We’re ready for you!


So…are you participating in Me Made May this year? If so, have you set any odd rules for yourself based on previous years?

Three Me Made May ’15 pledge posts I’ve seen and loved:

Gillian’s over at Crafting a Rainbow – She’s killer at Me Made May and I look forward to seeing hers every year!

Jenny’s over at Rennous Oh Glennus – I think her idea of not limiting her wardrobe to only Me Mades but instead using the month as a way to really get in deep with her wardrobe and focus on what she loves to wear; then using that data to sew more of those things is totally genius! I might secretly be copying this…

Jess’ over at La Mercerie – Her post is so thoughtful and I identified with so many parts of it, as I’m sure a lot of you will too. It’s so easy to compare yourself to others, especially with so much social media, etc. these days. I love that she gave herself permission to just be her super amazing self! This is something that I think a lot of us should do more often!

Alright, start the Me Made Selfies! 😉

15 Comments Posted in Journal Entry
News  |  Patterns

Introducing The Morris Blazer

The Morris Blazer | Grainline Studio

I’m so excited to finally announce that the Morris Blazer is now available for purchase! Now lets get to know the Morris a little better.

The Morris Blazer | Grainline Studio

I originally designed the Morris back when I was still doing Hound and produced it for 2 seasons (Fall ’11 and Spring ’12) before I quit to have more time to pursue Grainline Studio. That blazer was a crazy seller, I don’t even want to think about how many Morris Blazers I’ve made. I loved that blazer as soon as I finished the first one and honestly haven’t stopped loving it since. I find that I wear the Morris most during the spring – summer – fall seasons since it’s perfect for tossing on in changing weather as well as all those overly air conditioned places I find myself in all summer long. It’s casual enough that you can wear it daily but doesn’t look out of place dressed up a bit as well.

The Morris Blazer | Grainline Studio

Garment Details The Morris Blazer is the perfect mix of casual and cool. It will quickly become the go-to garment to complete any outfit. With a mixture of drape and structure, bracelet length sleeves, and gentle shawl collar, it looks great dressed up or down. It works up well in fabrics with stretch, making it comfortable on top of everything else!

Techniques involved include sewing a straight seam, setting sleeves, sewing a shawl collar, facings, and topstitching. Pattern is nested to facilitate cutting between sizes if needed.

Both the woven and knit version follow the same instructions and you do not need any knit-specific sewing equipment for this pattern. The only thing I used a serger for was to finish my seam allowances.

The Morris Blazer | Grainline Studio

Suggested Fabrics One of the things I’m most excited about with the Morris Blazer is the fact that it’s drafted so that you can make it in both stretch wovens or stable knits meaning lots of flexibility! The navy blue blazer was sewn up in stretch wool suiting which has such an amazing drape. The striped blazer is Ponte knit which looks pulled together but feels like you’re wearing an undercover sweatshirt. Since both fabrications involve stretch you don’t need to worry about feeling restricted as some blazers can do. I’ve also made one up in French terry which has a bit more drape than the ponte and it worked out quite well. The blazer is unlined.

The Morris Blazer | Grainline Studio

Difficulty The Morris Blazer is rated Advanced Beginner because of the shawl collar. We always strive to make sure that every step involved is clearly explained so if you’ve got a garment or two under your belt you should be just fine with this one.

I can’t wait to see Morris Blazers popping up here and there, I know a few of you have been waiting on this one for a while. As always we’ll be doing a sew along – I know a lot of people find them boring – but I think it’s a nice courtesy to offer to customers. No date on that yet since we’ve abruptly found out last week that the Grainline Studio studio is moving, but I’ll update you with that as soon as I know.

One last thing. If you’re purchasing the print version of the Morris Blazer they won’t be shipping out until after May 1st. I apologize for the inconvenience but we’re currently in the middle of packing up the entire studio for the move this weekend and I don’t predict us being able to ship much of anything – especially since the new patterns still need assembly – before then. I would never have planned a move to coincide with the launch of new patterns but things happen and you get through them the best you can. Kendra and I, with the help of a small team of friends, will be working super hard to make sure you get them asap though!

GET YOUR MORRIS BLAZER PATTERN HERE!!

61 Comments Posted in News, Patterns
News  |  Patterns

The Moss Skirt Now in Print

The Moss Skirt Now in Print | Grainline Studio

In addition to the Morris Blazer dropping today we’re also adding a both a printed version of The Moss Skirt as well as an updated PDF to the pattern library!

I’m super excited about this new PDF and printing of the Moss because there are a few things we finally got to update due to customer feedback:

First of all, the Moss has been lengthened a smidgen which is something I noticed a lot of people were doing in their versions of the skirt. It is a mini so View A isn’t knee grazing by any means, but it does have more length to it than the original version.

Secondly a lot of people had a hard time attaching the waistband properly. I noticed that people were coming up exactly 2″ short no matter what size they were making. After a lot of re-testing and going back and forth via email and Twitter with customers we discovered it was because they were sewing the waistband on upside down. This shouldn’t happen with one of our patterns so we’ve gone in and added more notches which should cut down on this happening in the future.

One last thing. If you’re purchasing the print version of the Moss Skirt they won’t be shipping out until after May 1st. I apologize for the inconvenience but we’re currently in the middle of packing up the entire studio for the move this weekend and I don’t predict us being able to ship much of anything – especially since the new patterns still need assembly – before then. I would never have planned a move to coincide with the launch of new patterns but things happen and you get through them the best you can. Kendra and I, with the help of a small team of friends, will be working super hard to make sure you get them asap though!

12 Comments Posted in News, Patterns
Sewn Garments

Kendra’s Plaid Flannel Archer

Kendra's Plaid Flannel Archer | Grainline Studio

So, spring is taking a little longer than I’d like to get here or should I say get here and STAY here. Although we have had some wonderful sunny, 60-70 degree days here in Chicago, we have also had some cold, grey, and rainy ones. To combat this bizarre in-between weather, I decided to make a new flannel to cheer me up! I feel like all I want to make right now are Archers and Alders and I have bought and looked at a bunch for great fabrics from different places, however when it came to this flannel, I fell victim to…the impulse buy.

Kendra's Plaid Flannel Archer | Grainline Studio

I was stopping into Joann’s to pick something up (just a couple of things, I swear…) and of course started wandering around and I stumbled upon this great fabric!I love the colors and it’s great shirting if you are looking to save a couple bucks. After I washed it, the grain got a little wonky, but it wasn’t too hard to work with. I found it was easier if I didn’t go for lining all the plaids. I was a bit worried about how it would look with the plaids alternating at the seams, but I have to say I really liked the effect in the end! I wanted it to be super comfy and oversized, so to get that look, plain and simply I cut a size larger than what I normally would. Voila!

 Kendra's Plaid Flannel Archer | Grainline Studio

I’m really excited about this piece over all. It’s great for the weather right now with a jacket open over it and it will work well with the sleeves rolled up when it starts to get a bit warmer. And come summer, it will be perfect for early morning trips to the farmers markets with shorts or over a swimsuit at the beach in the evening. Very happy with this boyfriend fit flannel, maybe my dude will start stealing my shirts for a change…

10 Comments Posted in Sewn Garments