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Scarf Style Paperback – Sep 1 2004


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Product Details

  • Paperback: 152 pages
  • Publisher: Interweave Press; 1 edition (Sept. 1 2004)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1931499543
  • ISBN-13: 978-1931499545
  • Product Dimensions: 22.8 x 21.6 x 1.2 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 499 g
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #135,917 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)


Inside This Book (Learn More)
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A scarf on the needles is the comfort food of knitting. Read the first page
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Front Cover | Copyright | Table of Contents | Excerpt | Index | Back Cover
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By L. Yeung on Dec 10 2005
Format: Paperback
I borrowed this book from the library, after I started to knit with it, I finally bought one. The scarfs are beautiful and innovative.
Some of them are good for intermediate knitters.
THere are some errors in the book, but you can download the errors from [...]
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By L. Yeung on Dec 10 2005
Format: Paperback
If you want to spend some time to work on neat scarfs,it's time to buy this book and start!
THe scarfs in this book are all very nice.
However, there are some errors in the instruction, but you can go to interweave.com for corrections.
The book is for intermediate to advance knitters.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Diane Starr on Jan. 31 2007
Format: Paperback
Being an advanced knitter, I perused this book with passing interest. Scarves, really. In fact, this book offers a full range of knitting techniques in manageable projects: lace, fairisle, entrelac, short rows, colorwork and more. The scarves are as robust or as delicate as the choice of yarns. Further, investing in two or three balls of cashmere and learning a new technique creates a beautiful aesthetic piece with a sense of economy. Each technique demonstrated as a scarf can easily be applied to a larger project. I'd recommend this book for all skill levels.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 74 reviews
150 of 154 people found the following review helpful
Great Scarves, bad photography Sept. 8 2004
By A. Bish - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I consider myself an intermediate knitter and was really hesitant about getting this book. I didn't think I'd have anything to learn from a scarf book. Boy was I wrong. There are some really great ideas here; ones that you can also translate into a larger garment like a poncho or even a sweater. The instructions are clear and easy to follow.

My problem is with the photography. While they are great photos they often focus more on the model's face than on the scarves. Many of the photos either don't show all of the scarf or have a soft-focus so that your eyes get bleary trying to see the how the stitch pattern hangs at the bottom of the scarf. You get great impressions of the scarf but not a good look at them. I would definitely want this photographer to take pictures at my wedding or of my kids, but I found her style very frustrating when trying to get a picture of what the knitted item looks like.
71 of 76 people found the following review helpful
Scarves for EVERYONE, and I mean EVERYONE Sept. 23 2004
By Joanna Daneman - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
This book has scarves for everyone. There are manly cables, colorful tapestries, dainty laces. There is a fuzzy, elegant mohair wrap that is a scarf, yeah, it's just a scarf and Itzhak Perlman is just a fiddler.

There are funky scarves with fringe in the middle instead of the ends (like a serape), there are chenille scarves, intricate intarsia dragons, plain garter, you name it. If you were a knitter who wanted to start with scarves and grow into knitting techniques, this book would take you from relatively simple knitting to magnificent advanced technique. All while making your Christmas presents for friends and family. My particular favorite was a weird but wonderful shrug; it's two arms and a turtleneck and NOTHING else--like a body-less sweater. I love it--if you want your shoulders and wrists warm, but are too hot in a conventional turtleneck, this may be for you. If you don't want to face questions about where the rest of the sweater went (moths?) then you can wrap the arms around your neck as if it were a standard scarf. Is that fun or what? I'm knitting one for me, for sure.

I'm going on record saying I like the photography. This is a fun, fun book and really changed my mind about scarves. Not boring anymore, no way. Highly recommended for almost any knitter, but especially those who are familiar with colorwork, texture, intarsia and cabling. And there are a few crochet patterns as well. Highly recommended if you want to knit a scarf.
57 of 61 people found the following review helpful
Soft focus on scarves Sept. 10 2004
By DF - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I ordered this book and could hardly wait to receive it. It arrived today and having just looked through it, I can't comment on the accuracy or clarity of the patterns. The range of styles and skill levels seems to be just what I was hoping for. That being said, my only complaint, thus far, is that the photography is beautiful, but useless if you want to really see how the scarf looks, how it is put together, how the pattern(s) works, etc. For the most part, the full length photos are in soft-focus, with the clearest focus being the part of the scarf that is tied or wrapped around the neck. The "tail" of the scarf, which would give you the best idea of its pattern or construction, is fuzzy. The small photos showing the details of the stitch pattern certainly don't give any idea how the overall scarf looks. For example, one scarf has an intricate color pattern forming a good portion of the ends; the center is an Aran pattern. One photo focuses on the color portion with the cabled portion blurred; another focuses only on the Aran pattern. How the two completely different patterns look together is anybody's guess. The inability of the reader/knitter to get an overall idea of the various scarves is a major drawback of the book. After waiting for the book to be published and then for my copy to arrive, I was extremely disappointed, almost (but not quite) to the point of returning the book. I really hope the patterns, themselves, aren't as muddled as the photos. February 27: As an update to my original review, I would also like to add that, yes, I think the photos are beautiful; and the creativity of the designers is remarkable! Who would have thought scarves could be so beautiful, complex, and challenging? My only complaint was (and still is) that many of the photos simply aren't useful in discerning the interplay of the pattern(s)
16 of 16 people found the following review helpful
This book is a jewel... June 16 2005
By K. Wallace - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I have just been in radiation isolation in the hospital for 2 whole days. Took a paperback that turned out to be a dud, and Pam Allen's scarf book. Have had her book for a couple of months and it looked great. Having read nothing but her book for the past 2 days, I can say it's really a great book. So many tibdits. And just about every other one I want to make. 31 projects in all. So creative and fun. Not one is your typical scarf. Thank you Pam, I look forward to your new book coming out on ponchos.
20 of 21 people found the following review helpful
Diverse, Creative, and Inspirational Sept. 16 2005
By travel knitter - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
I bought this book as I am a fairly new to knitting, and really love scarves, but was looking to develop my knitting further. This was actually the second knitting book I have ever purchased (after Stitch n Bitch of course). Ultimately, I haven't been disappointed.

I agree with many of the comments from previous reviewers that the photos are focused on the models rather than the scarves themselves, so there is often not a particularly clear visual image of the finished product. However, I have found that the instructions themselves are fine, and the photos add to the gorgeous presentation of the book.

Many of the designs are certainly complex and extremely creatively designed - not for the faint hearted or novice knitter. However, there are many simpler patterns included, and discussion at the back of the book on how to design simple, basic scarves starting from the most basic garter stitch scarf- where many new knitters first start out. Many of the patterns are amazingly creative, and push the boundaries at to what constitues the definition of a 'scarf'. There really is something for everyone in this book.

This book really is inspirational, and I keep finding myself picking it up off the shelf just to look through, even when I don't have time to knit! It has quickly become a classic among knitters, and certainly deserves a spot on every knitter's bookshelf.

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