Medieval Pattern #1

Here it is! My first medieval pattern! The truth is, when I first saw it, I didn’t know it was a a medieval design. But when I came across it on Pinterest, I followed the link to a website and found a ton of cool medieval patterns. Here’s the one this pattern is based one:pattern:

I can’t wait to graph the next medieval pattern. It’s a nice alternative to the typical Wayuu-inspired tapestry crochet patterns, don’t you think?
medieval1website3(Click on image for larger version.)

*Please note that most of my patterns are made to be used with the modified single crochet stitch, including this one.

So many patterns.. not enough time 🙂 Thinking of trying out this pattern? Let me know in the comments below! And follow me on Facebook, where you can share photos of your projects with me and your fellow crocheters. And if you have any questions, please feel free to ask away. Happy Crocheting!

Rebecca Medina

Rebecca Medina

Hello there, I'm Rebecca! I love creating beautiful things from nothing, which is why I love crocheting. I especially love the tapestry method.. but as I've been picking it up, I've noticed that it's completely underrated! I made this site to spread the word about the greatness of tapestry crochet. I hope that my passion becomes yours and that you create something beautiful today 🙂
Rebecca Medina

Latest posts by Rebecca Medina (see all)

4 thoughts on “Medieval Pattern #1

  1. Mary says:

    Hi Rebecca, Thank you so much for all the tutorials and info. I have the process of carrying the yarns down just fine, but some patterns are not working for me even when I use the modified single crochet stitch. Such as a simple X pattern – the slant from left to right like this / is solid, but the the slant like this \ is broken up and not solid. What am I doing wrong? Thanks for any help.

    • Rebecca Medina says:

      Hi Mary! This is actually a pretty common issue. This is why many patterns that use a MSC make shapes thicker than 1 stitch wide. So for an X shape, it may be 2-3 stitches wide instead of a single stitch wide, which helps the slant that goes this way \ to not be broken up. That broken up look actually happens in this pattern, but since it’s such a busy pattern, it’s not as noticeable. But if you’re making your own pattern, keep in mind that for slanted lines, you may want to make them a few stitches wide to prevent this from happening. With some projects I’ll crochet through both loops at the point in the pattern when I know this’ll happen, which connects the line without having the made the shape more than 1 stitch wide. But depending on what yarn you’re using, this might be more noticeable than leaving it the way it is. Hope this helps! Let me know if you find a good solution for you!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *