- 00:12 ## Using multiple wools to hook a motif
Post tip: I probably started at the stem with a piece of wool that I would never have considered including with red until I gathered red strips to go into my ring sorters. During that process, this single strip blended with the red.
I hooked that part way around the outside. Before I got to the end, I started a strip in the lower left and hooked that part way. I then went back and finished the first strip. Then I finished the second. This way they sort of wrap around each other and cleverly avoid the bullseye look of concentric circles.
Next I hooked the darkest semi circle, then the yellow center.
Then I filled in as needed with a plaid and a solid red.
- 01:49 picking out the wools. If you need a packet or wools that blend together like this, use the generic wool item in my store.
- 02:43 Value is what makes this work. Check out the Value Study Lesson [PCP]. Use your camera and a black and white camera/photo app.
Color gets all the credit, but value does all the work
- 03:34 Tips on finding grey scale apps, including using iphone apps on an ipad.
- 06:22 Use a texture sampler (PCP)
- 07:02 Use a wide cut with textures to allow the individual colors in the wool to show up.
- 09:43 ## Hooking tiny leaves
- 12:38 Hooking with many different wools avoids having to balance the wools throughout the rug. Color Distribution (PCP)
- 14:18 Sometimes more is more (PCP)
- 15:58 Smallest cut size to use in a texture
- 17:05 Always cut from a narrow strip such as 1/16 yard.
- 18:01 What is value?
- 20:34 First row of background and outlining
- 22:48 Value finders that quilters use
- 23:54 Use a fine cut shaded pattern and hooking it with wide cuts and textures
- I used the Value Study method (PCP) to determine where each of the values would go.
- 26:02 What is primitive hooking?
- 27:01 Using strips to see what cut size to use