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Free Rigid Heddle Weaving Pattern One Cone Duet Skip Dent Scarf
                     
Free Rigid Heddle Weaving Pattern One Cone Duet Skip Dent Scarf
                     

Duet Skip Dent Scarf 

A light and airy scarf for warmer days woven with our Duet Cotton/Linen Yarn. The subtle spaces in the warp come from a simple technique called "skip dent", where a dent or two is skipped throughout the reed as you are threading. The variations in density create a lacy, textured cloth. 

Designed for GIST: Yarn & Fiber by Sarah Resnick. 

Need some help getting started? Check out Resources for Beginner and Intermediate Weavers. 

Free Rigid Heddle Weaving Pattern One Cone Duet Skip Dent Scarf
                     
Free Rigid Heddle Weaving Pattern One Cone Duet Skip Dent Scarf
                     

Materials 

Warp & Weft: 1 cone of Duet Cotton/Linen Weaving Yarn in the color of your choice. The scarf pictured here was woven with Storm

Storm

Chambray

Cerise

Project Notes

  • Tools Required: 2-4 shaft table or floor loom, or rigid heddle loom, 10 dent reed, shuttle & bobbins, fringe twister
  • EPI: 10
  • PPI: 10
  • Width at Reed: ~ 8.5"
  • Warp Ends: 80
  • Warp Length: 2.5 yards
  • Draft: Tabby weave 
  • Finished Dimensions: Approximately 7" W x 60" L with 4" twisted fringe on each side
  • Finishing Details: 4" twisted fringe
  • Care Instructions: Hand wash cold, hang to dry, press as needed 
Free Rigid Heddle Weaving Pattern One Cone Duet Skip Dent Scarf
                     
Free Rigid Heddle Weaving Pattern One Cone Duet Skip Dent Scarf
                     

Weaving & Finishing 

Wind a warp with Duet Cotton/Linen Weaving Yarn with a total of 80 ends. 

For a rigid heddle loom complete the following threading sequence: 

  • Thread 2"
  • Skip 1 slot and 1 hole
  • Thread 2"
  • Skip 1 slot and 1 hole
  • Thread 2" 
  • Skip 1 slot and 1 hole
  • Thread 2" 

For a table or floor loom complete the following threading sequence at the reed: 

  • Thread 2" 
  • Skip 2 dents 
  • Thread 2" 
  • Skip 2 dents
  • Thread 2"
  • Skip 2 dents 
  • Thread 2" 

As you are weaving, Sarah recommends beating lightly so that the weft is evenly spaced with the warp (about 10 picks per inch). Once you have finished weaving the full length of your warp, hand wash, air dry, and iron the fabric. Twist the fringe in groups of 8 ends and trim to about 4". 

About

Sarah Resnick is the founder of GIST: Yarn & Fiber, and the host of the Weave podcast. She learned how to weave in Toronto in 2009, and was hauling a Craigslist loom up to her apartment two months later...she's never looked back since! Other parts of her fiber journey included selling handwoven baby wraps, helping to launch a sewing factory in Fall River, Massachusetts, and creating Jewish ritual textiles for people celebrating life cycle events. The thread that winds through everything she does is a passion for building systems that directly support farmers, manufacturers, and artists to bring value and beauty into the world. 

June 20, 2019 — Emma Rhodes

Comments

martha beimer

martha beimer said:

I am in need of instruction on a few things which I simply cannot find answers for in books. I have an 8 harness loom with ten pedals. I understand basic tying up and threading but when it comes to putting more than one thread in one dent, I am stymied.

I would love one simple patterned scarf wide enough to fill a 23 inch reed. I have two, one is 6 dents and the other is 15 dents.

I do not have a raddle and do not know what they are actually.. or where they belong and if I even need them.

My sheds rise.
I do not understand the term double weave because it seems to be two different things, ,,, one making a twice wide single fabric and the other being a complicated single width weaving.

I do not also understand what over shot it and the patterns and books i have do not make either of these things plain.

I realize that I am ignorant, but stupid I am not.

I thank you for your help.
marha

Rosemary

Rosemary said:

Just anyone know how I can save this pattern. Tries to but on iBooks it desktop but it wouldn’t work

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