Interweave Knits Corrections 2017

SUMMER 2017

Hermia’s Shawl, page 49
On Chart A, the 9th stitch of Row 11 should be a knit stitch, not an ssk. See the corrected chart here.

Maria’s Stole, page 66 and 84
Art Yarns Merino Cloud is a fingering-weight (CYC #1) yarn, not DK.

Orsino’s Vest, page 73
Join shoulders using three-needle bind-off after blocking.


FALL 2017

Highway 61 Pullover, page 44

In the Back section, at the bottom of the first column, the knit and purl stitches in the latter half of the WS row are reversed. The last WS row in the first column should read:

Next row (WS) P11 (13, 15, 17, 20), sl m, k1 (2, 3, 4, 4), sl m, work Chart B to m, sl m, k2 (3, 4, 5, 6), sl m, work Chart A to m, sl m, k2 (3, 4, 5, 6), sl m, work Chart B to m, sl m, k1 (2, 3, 4, 4), sl m, purl to end.

Angelina Pullover, page 94
The finished sizes listed in the pattern should be as follows:

Finished Size 36 ½ (38 ¾, 41, 43 ¼, 45 ½, 47 ¾)” bust circumference. Pullover shown measures 36 ½”; modeled with 3 ½” of positive ease.

Correction to the Special Feature: Llamerino article
“12. South American camelids are descended from a common ancestor that most likely crossed the Bering land bridge from Asia during an ice age…”

Camelid ancestors originated in North America in the Eocene period. In the Pliocene, between 2.5-5 million years ago, the most recent common ancestor to modern day llamas, alpacas, guanacos, and vicunas, migrated to South America during the Great American Interchange, across the isthmus of Panama.

Renya, Jorge. “The Origin and Evolution of the South American Camelid.” Alpaca Consulting Services USA.
https://www.alpacaconsultingusa.com/library/CamelidOriginEvolution.pdf (8/15/17)