The pattern is Framed by a square

Pattern square, take a thinner thread (iris, crochet, silk).

Begin to knit the pattern with the main chain of 19 loops. To do yo, enter the hook in the fourth, counting from the hook, the loop of the chain, grab the working thread, stretching the loop, then grab the working thread and pull it through two loops on the hook at once, and again to pick up the working thread and thread through both loops on the hook. After this column with nakida tie one air loop and another column with nakida in the second loop of the chain. To knit to the end of the main chain of a grid of eight squares, alternating single air loop, a column with nakida. Turn the knitting and linking regional chain of four of the stitches, continue to knit the lattice, inserting the hook under the loop over each column of the previous row. Each row consists of nine columns with nakida, including here and the boundary loop, with one air loop between them.

Knit that pattern a square of eight rows. The working thread is at this time in the corner of the square. From here, begin knit row nine, tying the first two air loops for lifting the number, then associate the three consecutive column with stitches, inserting the hook into the last cell of the row of the square. Continue to knit without turning more of the product right to left on the left side of the square, linking the two columns with nakida, inserting the hook into the next edge cell in the seventh row and two columns with nakida in the boundary cell of the sixth row. Then link a chain of four loops and looser, conceding two cells, to associate the following two by two columns with nakida, and on the corner of the box eight columns with nakida, which give the opportunity to tie the corner of the square and keep its shape. Continue tying the pattern square by the described method, after the four columns with nakida on the square's fourth corner of the square from which you started the binding, linking four column with nakida at the beginning of the ninth row. Thus, this cell associated eight columns with nakida. Close the last column with nakida with the first column of the row.

The tenth row is knit with a chain of six loops. Then perform yo and introduce the hook under the chain of the four loops in the middle of the square, catch the working thread, stretching the loop, again to grab the working thread and thread it through the two loops on the hook. On the hook two loops. Make a yo and to pass under the chain of another loop. On the hook - four loops. Pick up working thread and purl into the two loops with the hook. On the hook - three loops. Then grab the working thread and purl all three stitches at once. Connected the first double column. After it linked a chain of three loops, one double column under the same chain as the first, only five double columns with a chain of three air loops between them. Then tie a chain of six loops and secure it to the column without nakida in the corner of the square, inserting the hook between the eighth and ninth columns with nakida. Continue to knit to end of row.

In the 11th row of each chain of six loops tied with six columns without nakida (to introduce the hook under the chain, catch the working thread, stretching the loop again to catch the working thread over the chain and pull it through the loops on the hook). Continue tying, tying two column without nakida in the first chain of three loops between the first two double columns, then a chain of three loops and two column without nakida under the same chain and so on. This last number gives the pattern a finished look.

Connecting several of such patterns the square together to form one yoke blouse or the edge of a skirt, dress or blouse.

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