A bolsa com estampa de coruja é fácil de ser confeccionada e consigo carregar várias coisas, inclusive me… | Fazer bolsas, Padrões de saco de costura, Sacos de pano

A bolsa com estampa de coruja é fácil de ser confeccionada e consigo carregar várias coisas, inclusive meu notebook quando preciso. Agora se a mamãe quiser também tem espaço para carregar as coisas…

A bolsa com estampa de coruja é fácil de ser confeccionada e consigo carregar várias coisas, inclusive meu notebook quando preciso. Agora se a mamãe quiser também tem espaço para carregar as coisas…


A blog about fabric, quilting, sewing, family and kids, and food.

A blog about fabric, quilting, sewing, family and kids, and food.


ikat bag: Make A Bag Chapter 8: Darted Tote

ikat bag: Make A Bag Chapter 8: Darted Tote


Tote bag by idplusdiy | Project | Sewing / Bags & Purses | Kollabora

Tote bag by idplusdiy | Project | Sewing / Bags & Purses

Tote bag by idplusdiy | Project | Sewing / Bags & Purses

Make a tote bag from a pillowcase.See more on http://idplusdiy.blogspot.fr


Market Bag Tutorial

How To Sew a Tote Bag. Classic Tote Tutorial

How To Sew a Tote Bag. Classic Tote Tutorial

How To Sew a Tote Bag. Classic Tote Tutorial


Ecobags para supermercado! - #Ecobags #para #supermercado

Ecobags para supermercado! - #Ecobags #para #supermercado


Como hacer un Bolso para la Maquina de coser. 3/5

Hola queridas amigas y amigos!!! Hoy les traemos un programa muy especial se trata de la elaboración de un útil y practico Bolso para transportar y guardar l...

Hola queridas amigas y amigos!!! Hoy les traemos un programa muy especial se trata de la elaboración de un útil y practico Bolso para transportar y guardar l...


Day 13 - Favorite Tote Bag

Great project bag for at footy training. fave colours are black, white, grey, pink and light aqua

Great project bag for at footy training. fave colours are black, white, grey, pink and light aqua

Welcome back, friends! This month we're working on 31 handmade gifts for everyone on your list. You can find links to the full series here. Did you think I forgot today? :) I didn't... I'm just riiiiight on the verge of falling behind. Oops. But I'm here, and today we're kicking off a week that's all about the ladies! Starting with one of my very favorite tote bags! I don't know about you guys, but I have a lot of bags. A lot. They just speak to me. But one of my very favorite bags is a small, striped tote. I drooled over it at a thrift store and my sister snatched it up for Christmas. And it's the perfect size. So I used it as the inspiration for this new tote pattern! I changed a few things like the way the straps are attached just to make it a little spiffier. But that beautiful perfect size is the same. The finished size is about 11" wide x 9" tall x 4" deep. Here are some new pics for scale (thanks for the suggestion!). I'm about 5'2" and a little bit pregnant. :) We've been using this as our library bag. It's small enough to use a purse, but big enough to stuff in a couple diapers and wipes while I run errands. It has pockets inside and outside, and deep gussets for lots of usable space. Here's what you need to make one: 1/2 yard duck cloth or canvas for the exterior 1/2 yard quilting cotton for the interior (or you can use another duck cloth and skip the interfacing) 3/8 yard duck cloth or canvas for the straps. 1 yard medium weight fusible interfacing thread Start by pre-washing and drying your fabrics. Then cut out the following pieces: From exterior fabric: 2 body pieces - 16 x 14" 2 pockets - 6.5 x 6" From interior fabric: 2 body pieces - 16 x 14" 2 pockets - 6.5 x 6" From strap fabric 2 straps - 4 x 45" From interfacing: 2 body pieces - 16 x 14" Once your pieces are cut out, go ahead and make the straps. Fold each strap in half lengthwise and press. Open them up and press the long edges in 1/2" toward the center crease. Fold along the crease again and pin. Then sew right along each long side of the straps. Now prep the exterior pockets. Do a simple rolled hem on both 6" sides of each pocket. Just fold the edge under 1/4" and press, then fold under 1/4" again and press. Stitch right along the folded edges. Apply the interfacing to the wrong side of the exterior body pieces. In the pictures it is applied to the lining pieces of this bag, but I've found I prefer the feel of the bag when it is applied to the exterior. Now pin the pockets to the exterior body pieces. Lay the body piece so the 16" edges are the top and bottom. Then lay the pocket on so the hemmed edges are the top and bottom. Line the pocket up so it is centered across the bag with 4.75" on either side, and set it down about 3.75" from the top edge of the bag. Pin it in place. Repeat for the other exterior pocket. So it should look something like this: Stitch right along the sides and bottom edge of the pockets to attach them. Now line up the straps. On one exterior body piece, a strap so it is set in 4" from from the left edge, and the end of the strap is flush with the bottom edge of the bag. Pin it in place. Then mark the strap 1/5" down from the top edge of the bag. I just used a pin to mark the spot. Line up the other end of the strap with the bottom of the bag and set it in 4" from the right side (make sure the strap isn't twisted at the top!). Pin it in place, and mark 1.5" from the top edge again. Repeat with the other strap and exterior body piece. Starting at the bottom of one strap, sew right along the stitching line on the strap up until the 1.5" line you marked with a pin. When you get to the pin put the needle down, lift the foot, and turn the corner. Put the food back down and stitch straight across the strap until you reach the other stitching line. Turn the corner again and sew back down that stitching line to the bottom of the bag. Repeat for the other straps. Once all the straps are sewn down, line up the two exterior body pieces with right sides together and pin just along the top and bottom edges. Sew along the bottom edge with a 1/2" seam allowance. Now we're going to make what I like to call a "fancy gusset" on the bottom. On both ends of the bag, tuck the bottom seam up between the body pieces 2" and pin it in place. Make sure the top of the bag stays even. Maybe this next pic is a better angle of that. Once both ends are pinned, sew along both sides of the bag with a 1/2" seam allowance. Flip the bag right side out. The gussets should look like this: Oooo, fancy! Now make the interior pockets. Fold the top edge o the pocket down 1/4" and press, then 1/4" again and press. Stitch right along the folded edge. Then fold the other three edges under 1/4" and press. Lay the pocket wherever you want on the lining (I did the same as my exterior pockets. You can do more pockets or different sizes to meet your needs). Pin them in place, then stitch right along the side & bottom edges. Then I like to do a second line of stitching about 1/4" in from the edges. Now line up the body pieces with right sides together and pin them. Stitch along the side and bottom edges with a 1/2" seam allowance, leaving a 4" opening at the bottom for turning. To make the interior gussets, flatten each bottom corner out to a point with a seam on top and bottom and pin them (you know they are lined up if the pin goes right through the seam of the both the top and bottom seams). Measure in 2" from the corner and make a mark. Then draw a line across the corner at that mark (the line should be 4" long). Sew right along the line. Then clip off the corner leaving about 1/2" of seam allowance. Keep the lining inside out, and slip the bag exterior (right side out) inside the lining (right sides will be together). Line up the seams and pin around the top edge. Sew around the top edge with a 1/2" seam allowance (make sure you don't hit the straps). Flip the bag right side out through the hole in the lining. Tuck the fabric in at the opening and pin the opening closed. Stitch right along the edge at the opening to close it up. Tuck the lining down into the bag. Pin around the top edge. Sew along the top edge with a 1/4" seam allowance. And you're done! You can give the bag as-is, or fill it with gifts! Try craft supplies, books, baking utensils, or gardening tools & seeds. And if you need to make one for yourself, I totally understand. You've been working hard on all these Christmas presents! Go ahead and give yourself a pretty way to carry them. :) Here is my bag packed with my wallet, keys, phone, wipes, a diaper, sippy cup, and a little jacket. With plenty of room to spare! And the outside pockets are perfect for my phone and for keeping my grocery list & pen handy. Here's what it cost me to make this bag: $2.75 - 1/2 yard of polka dot duck cloth from the remnant bin $1.90- 1/2 yard of lining fabric from the remnant bin $2.05 - 3/8 yard yellow strap fabric from remnant bin $2.00 - 1 yard interfacing $0.00 - thread (already had it from other projects) Total: $8.70 And really guys, if your Joann Fabric has a remnant bin you should check it out! Ours always has the remnants 1/2 off, and when I bought these they were an additional 20% off of that! And I even have enough left over for a smaller project (polka dot checkbook cover? I think so). This might be my favorite project so far. But, you know, I do have a bag problem. ;) What's your favorite kind of bag? I really restrained myself from doing a whole week of bags. ;) So tomorrow we'll be mixing it up with something that isn't sewing at all...


amanda briggs at dear ada

This could be a great packaging idea - scraps of fabric to make bags.

This could be a great packaging idea - scraps of fabric to make bags.

dear ada focuses on the exploration and celebration of contemporary art, craft and design.


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