MARLA KAZELL’S THAT’S A BUTTONHOLE? CLASS • SEW-OP
June 17, 2023 1-3 pm
Buttonholes don’t have to be boring. Learn to sew several unique buttonholes so you can answer- Yes – that’s a buttonhole!
Buttonholes come in all shapes and sizes. Discover how to add several unique buttonholes to your repertoire and turn your garments into eye catching couture pieces.
2 hours — $85 (includes kit)
Bring your sewing machine, foot pedal, power cord, bobbins and needles.
Thread – dark and light colors
Small, sharp scissors
Chalk marker and/or marking pens or pencils
6” ruler or seam gauge
Hand sewing needles and needle threader if needed
Unique buttonholes can add a fun and functional detail to many types of garments, including jackets, coats, dresses and blouses. Learn to sew Spanish snap, triangle and slot buttonholes.
We’ll start with the basics of buttonhole placement and sizing. Find out the best fabric choices for each buttonhole. See how to prepare pattern pieces and cut fabric for buttonholes.
Make samples of each buttonhole in class.
A kit is included.
This class is held at Sew-Op + Maker Space in Vancouver, WA, across the Columbia River from Portland, OR.
For Portlanders who don’t often cross the river, it’s easy. Traveling north on I-5, take Mill Plain exit toward Port of Vancouver, stay in the left lane. (The far left lane is not Mill Plain.) Turn left at light and move to the right lane. You are now on 15th Street. Turn right on Broadway. Sew-Op is in the green building on right—the first building you come to.
There is 2-hour free street parking in front of Sew-Op and extended parking four blocks east. For closer parking download the convenient Parking Kitty app. Use this City of Vancouver Parking Map to find more parking locations.
1507 Broadway, Vancouver, WA 98663
near the corner of E. 15th and Broadway. Use the parking map link button above to find parking near Sew-Op.
Another Book You Might Enjoy—Théâtre de la Mode
Fashion Dolls: The Survival of Haute Couture
Liberation in the fall of 1944 after four years of foreign Occupation found Paris surviving on minimal resources. Hoping to make a statement to the world that Paris was still the center of fashion, couturiers, jewelers, milliners, hairdressers, and theatre designers joined together to present the Théâtre de la Mode.
Using the ages-old tradition of traveling miniature mannequins dressed in current couture, the Chambre Syndicale de la Couture mobilized a whole industry with unprecedented cooperation and creativity to prove that life could begin again through these 27” tall ambassadors of fashion. This book tells their story.
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