UPDATED: 11 Things To Knit While Watching Poldark
- Let’s Knit
Drama for your needles!
The fourth series is here and we’re slightly obsessed. Here are a few projects to knit while you watch!
Life on the Cornish coast often depended on the size of the sardine catch. Play it safe and knit your own with Lucinda Ganderton's beginner friendly knitting pattern.
Most hats don't have any corners but the gents of Cornwall are having none of it. They don't want just one corner, and couldn't abide to have two, so the tricorn it is! This one is knitted then felted to make it stylishly sturdy. Click for the free hat pattern.
Yes, this is a pattern for gloves.
It can get chilly in Cornwall, so protect your fella's hands with this stylish pair. Find out more on Ravelry.
If it wasn't for his horse, how could Ross Poldark gallop along the cliff tops to dramatic music? This sign would be useful for fellow travellers on the road. Visit Ravelry to download the pattern for free.
The humble Cornish pasty would have been lunch for many hardworking miners. This knitted version looks amazing – but we wouldn't suggest taking a bite! Click to find this and more knitted food patterns.
There are a lot of shawls showcased during the series and this one is pretty as well as practical. It'll keep your shoulders snug with the lace edging adding a lovely finish. Download the pattern for thisfree lace shawl.
Ladies can gallop along the coastal paths in Regency elegance with this lacy riding hat.
Because mining, soldiering, scything and generally being Ross Poldark is sweaty work. Click here for the free pattern for these easy knitted washcloths.
This hat and beard combo could be useful for any illicit activities Poldark may (or may not) get caught up in. Find out more about this brilliant hat and beard pattern.
How flattering is this close-fitting frock coat! We can easily see Caroline Enys wearing this stylish number. Buy the pattern on Ravelry.
Cornwall isn't just known for its mining, there's a long fishing heritage too, and that means traditional-style ganseys. Ooh, we love a textured stitch, we do. Learn more in Mary Wright's fascinating book.
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