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ENG CC 기초 프랑스자수 스티치 샘플러 2편 Kim Alpaca basic stitch sampler part 2

October 24, 2019


*Please watch part 1 first. Today, we are learning
the French knot-stitch, which is very similar to the colonial knot
we learned last video. They look alike, but are done
with different methods. Bring the needle out, and wrap the thread around the needle
two times in one direction. We did so in a figure 8
for the colonial stitch. But for the French knot stitch,
we wrap it in one direction. Avoid wrapping it more than 3 times. Any more than that,
and your knot will be lopsided. Insert the needle close to
the hole you came out of. (*Do not go back in
the same hole you came out of) Pull the thread with your left hand
and press the knot against the fabric. While pulling the thread
with your left hand, Pull the needle out the back
with your right hand. Now we have a round knot.
This is the French knot stitch. Stitch the outsides first,
then fill in the inside. I used the French knot stitch
to make mulberry-shaped stitches. After stitching the insides,
I did 2 straight stitches for the stems. Imagine that there’s a small triangle
on the left end. 1. Come out #1 2. Inserting the needle in #2
creates a diagonal stitch. 3. Come out through #3. Pass the needle underneath
the diagonal stitch. Pass it through the top twice. The thread must remain
underneath the needle. Now, pull the thread. Insert the needle through the fabric
in the same angle as the diagonal stitch And bring the needle out
under the hole you entered through. And again, pass the needle underneath
the new diagonal stitch (from top to bottom.) Do this one more time. Remember to keep the thread
underneath the needle. Repeat this process. To finish, insert the needle
through the outer thread loop. This is a technique where you make
a basket weave texture. First, we will make multiple
long straight stitches vertically. Please make stitches in between
the drawn lines as well. With yellow thread,
we will now weave the columns. Come out one end, and pass the needle under
every other stitch. (The needle does not enter the fabric) Insert the needle through the side
opposite to the hole you came out (same height.) Like this, we’ve finished one row. Now we will stitch the next. We can come out right under
the first hole we came out of, But we can save on thread by coming out under
the point we’ve entered. We will now pass through
every other thread again starting with the 2nd column. We get a basket weave texture
by moving in the direction opposite to the one before. We finish the second line by inserting the needle opposite
to the direction we exited. We will now do the 3rd line. We will repeat the steps we took
for the 1st line. Repeat the steps for row #2
for the 4th row. If we do so with the needle’s eye in front, the thread does not
get caught in the needle. By inserting the needle through
the lower-right corner, we’ve finished
a woven-filling stitch! It’s a little water-droplet shaped stitch (on our pattern, 4 are arranged
facing each other ) Bring the needle out the bottom and leave a loop
on top of the fabric. Then, insert the needle
through the point it came out of. Don’t pull the thread completely
and leave some in an oval shape. Insert the needle a short distance
above the first hole and pull the thread so it passes
through the inside of the oval thread loop. By doing this, a loop-shaped stitch
is created. Fix the stitch in place by entering through
the outside of the thread loop. Like so, we’ve made
a lazy-daisy stitch. We will do the bottom droplet
with a different method. Insert the needle through
the hole it came out of and come out a short distance,
but not completely. Then we wrap the thread
around the bottom of the needle and pull the thread
to create a thread loop. Insert through the bottom
of the thread loop to finish. Continue stitching with this method. Like this, we’ve decorated the top of the glass bottle
with lazy-daisy stitches. By stitching multiple
lazy-daisy stitches in a row, we can make a chain stitch. Bring the needle out through the front and insert it through the same hole.
(like the lazy-daisy stitch) Leave a thread loop
on top of the fabric. When bringing the needle out
a short distance away, the needle should passes through
the thread loop. Pull the thread. Up to this point, everything was the same
as the lazy-daisy stitch. Go back through the same point it came out
(through the thread loop) and make another thread loop. And like before, bring the needle out
a short distance away Pull the thread. (make sure the needle
comes out through the loop) Repeat this process. There’s another way to do this. Go back in the same point it came out, come out a short distance away
but not completely. wrap the thread around the needle
from the bottom and pull. By doing this, we get a stitch
the same shape as the chain stitch. To finish, insert the needle
through the outside of the thread-loop like we did for the lazy-daisy stitch. Like this, we have
completed a chain-stitch. Bring the needle out the middle
of the first chain and pass the needle
through its top part. Pass the needle through the 2nd chain. (The needle does not penetrate
the fabric or the thread) Pass the needle through
the 3rd chain as well. Repeat for the remaining chains. To prevent the needle
from getting caught in the thread. pass the needle’s eye through the chains. To finish, insert the needle
through the fabric under the last chain. When doing the chain stitch, you may run out of thread
and need to replace it. To do so, use a new needle and thread and bring it out a short distance
from the last chain. wrap the old thread around the new thread and insert the old needle
through the last stitch. Now, continue with the new thread. To finish a chain-stitch
made in a circular fashion, leave a small space unstitched. Pass the needle through the bottom
of the first chain and wrap the thread around it. Then insert the needle through the inside
of the last chain to finish. The granitos stitch
is a rice shaped stitch. Come out through the top
of the pattern, and enter through its bottom. By doing so, we’ve created
a straight stitch and we will continue wrapping the thread
through the same points. Bring the needle out through
the 1st (top) point, and insert it through
the 2nd (bottom) point. Press the thread so that it starts
tilting to the left. Now again, bring the needle out
through the 1st point, and insert it through the 2nd point. But this time, make the thread
tilt to the right. Lastly, lift the stitch with your needle
to give it more volume. If you want it even bigger,
continue to repeat the previous steps. We will start stitching from left to right. Bring the needle out the front
and insert it a short distance away. Leave a part of the thread loosely.
(Make sure it’s under the line) Bring the needle out
through the first point, pull the thread to the left,
and tighten the stitch. Insert the needle a short distance away
from the first stitch. Bring the needle out through
the 2nd point of the first stitch and again, leave some thread
on top of the fabric under the line, and pull the thread. Repeat this process. Insert the needle to the right
of the last stitch, and bring it out through its 2nd point. Make sure that the loose portion of thread
is always underneath the line. To change directions, finish the current stitch first. At the point where
the stitching direction changes, bring the needle out
a short distance away. We will rotate the pattern for convenience. Again, insert the needle
through the turning point. Next, bring the needle out a short distance away
from the previous stitch. Continue the stem stitch. Stitch starting from
the bottom of the leaf. Because it is a curved line, make
the spaces between each stitch smaller. Stitch the outer edges first. When changing directions,
come out a short distance away, and insert the needle
inside the turning point. Bring the needle out
a short distance away to the right, and continue the stem stitch. When stitching the insides,
start from the center. We’ve stitched a line, dividing
the leaf in half. Let’s do that again. Fill the gaps one by one with stitches. Repeat for the other half. We’ve embroider the inside
of the leaf with stitches. Stitch the other leaf
using the same method. Bring the needle out
through the center of the cherry, and wrap the thread
around the needle 2~3 times. By doing this, we will have
made a French knot stitch. Bring the needle out
a short distance from this stitch. We will now start a stem-stitch
from the inside-out. Start stitching counter-clockwise
around the knot. You don’t have to make it too tight. To finish, insert the needle
anywhere it wont show. Bring the needle out the left corner, and insert it a short distance
to the right. Leave some thread
on top of the fabric. Bring the needle out a short distance
below the center of the two points. By pulling the thread,
you will get a v-shaped stitch. Insert the needle below
the previous point to finish. The lower part of the stitch
can be as long as you like. By doing fly stitches in a row
you can make a branch-shaped stitch. To do so, start with a straight stitch. Actually, this should be done
before doing the fly stitch. Now, make multiple fly stitches in a row. Bring the needle through
the previous point. Stitch the top of the bowl
using this method. Bring the needle out
the end of the leaf, and insert it a short distance away, creating a straight stitch. Bring the needle out
the left edge of the leaf, and insert it through the right edge. With some thread left loosely
on top of the fabric, Bring the needle out
the end point of the straight stitch and pull the thread. We’ve created a very pointy fly stitch. Insert the needle through the bottom
to put it in place. Repeat this process. Using straight stitches,
we will make curved bottom edges. This was part 2 of Kim Alpaca’s Basic Stitch Sampler.
Please watch part 3 next.

13 Comments

  • Reply Gigi Gallardo September 15, 2019 at 2:39 am

    Como siempre hermosos trabajo! Muchas felicidades !

  • Reply Marwa Ahmed Ali 1994 September 15, 2019 at 2:40 am

    💞💗💗💙👌💟

  • Reply Bushra Tk September 15, 2019 at 2:43 am

    👌👌Wow 🥰🥰 lovely.. Continue the part very very interested..Thanks kim. Love you 💖💖💖.

  • Reply Lida Guts September 15, 2019 at 3:20 am

    Thenks,Kim ! 😊😋💖💖💖👍👍👍👏👏👏

  • Reply Olivia Ochoa September 15, 2019 at 5:00 am

    Hermosas puntadas y muy prácticas. Gracias

  • Reply Odalis rata September 15, 2019 at 8:02 am

    How old r u? You sew like a professional 😍💕

  • Reply Rose Smile September 15, 2019 at 10:26 am

    So beautiful, cute and clear..
    Thanks a lot for sharing another wonderful guide Kim Alpaca-nim 💕💕💕

  • Reply Hui Suk Isenberger September 15, 2019 at 12:06 pm

    Thanks. 나도 오랬동안 자수를 했지만 매번 새로운 걸 배우고 있어서 정말 감사해요. Great tutorial.

  • Reply Maria Luana September 15, 2019 at 12:33 pm

    Sempre lindos bordados muy delicado amo todos seus trabalhos Parabens e tenha sempre as Bençáos de Nosso Senhor Jesus em tudo o que faz

  • Reply Anne Fontanille September 15, 2019 at 1:46 pm

    Thé best wonderful 😁😁👏👏👏👏👏

  • Reply antonia couto September 15, 2019 at 3:13 pm

    Maravilhoso

  • Reply Sandra González Fernández September 16, 2019 at 2:41 am

    Tus vídeos son muy buenos, gracias, me estas ayudando a aprender a bordar, algo que quería aprender😊

  • Reply Lê Trinh September 18, 2019 at 12:13 am

    Hi Kim! I and my mother love your channel. My mother said: This girl really has talent.
    Thank you for sharing your knowledge. i am your new fan.

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