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Beautiful Eclectic Living Room Design Ideas

25 Eclectic Living Room Design Ideas

Northward, another fabulous free pattern by Tin Can Knits.  You may be feeling the heat of summer (in places that have hot summers, sighs Emily in the cool of Edinburgh), but we’re always thinking ahe

Northward – a free cable hat pattern!

Northward, another fabulous free pattern by Tin Can Knits. You may be feeling the heat of summer (in places that have hot summers, sighs Emily in the cool of Edinburgh), but we’re always thinking ahe

what, what? cat butt! (FREE pattern alert!) #knitting #knithacker #freepattern http://www.ravelry.com/patterns/library/the-parlor-cat

Say What? Time to Knit a Big Old Cat Butt! (FREE Pattern Alert!)

what, what? cat butt! (FREE pattern alert!) #knitting #knithacker #freepattern http://www.ravelry.com/patterns/library/the-parlor-cat

A simple lace patterned baby blanket/throw with a tidy garter stitch border. A quick knit, this blanket is perfect for gifting at showers or keeping the chill off your legs in the evening.

heirloom pattern by Madelinetosh

A simple lace patterned baby blanket/throw with a tidy garter stitch border. A quick knit, this blanket is perfect for gifting at showers or keeping the chill off your legs in the evening.

“Miss Minnie Coleman (left), clerk, and Miss Selma Barbour (right), manager of the Cecilian Specialty Hat Shop, 454 East 47th Street, Chicago, Illinois,” this 1940s photo show two African-American women in the South Side shop where they worked. Many women at the time trained to be milliners, which considered a respectable career until hats lost popularity in the 1960s. Jack Delano (Courtesy of the Library of Congress, fsa 8e04945)

“Miss Minnie Coleman (left), clerk, and Miss Selma Barbour (right), manager of the Cecilian Specialty Hat Shop, 454 East 47th Street, Chicago, Illinois,” this 1940s photo show two African-American women in the South Side shop where they worked. Many women at the time trained to be milliners, which considered a respectable career until hats lost popularity in the 1960s. Jack Delano (Courtesy of the Library of Congress, fsa 8e04945)

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