Comparing the two concepts, it should be noted that patchwork as a separate technique, which uses a different technique, and quilting is a harmonious combination of various sewing techniques (the products obtained in this case have the name, i.e. quilts). Welcome to Craft For The World! DIG OUT YOUR SCRAPS FOR THIS BEAUTIFUL QUILT, GIVE THE QUILT A COLOR THEME, OR DO SOMETHING POINTLESS! A simple block creates the overall chain design in this beautiful quilt. The reproduction scraps give it an inviting appeal. The quilt shown below, by Barbara Bellar-Skladoni , uses the “Garlic Knots” block popularized by Bonnie Hunter. It’s a fun block to play with because the blocks can be configured to create various overall designs.
This is an easy block to make as well, and is assembled fairly quickly. The chain layout shown here is wonderful in many color combinations and border treatments. “Garlic Knots” patchwork quilt with prairie tips found on Pinterest. This is for a 12 ″ block. To convert it to a 6 ″ block, start with 2 ″ squares instead of 3 1/2 ″ squares.
Patchwork applications: It is common to find the technique on pieces such as quilts, bath or tablecloths. The applications, however, do not stop there. This technique can be applied to any item that can be decorated, for example, carpets, upholstered furniture, toys, MDF boxes, and even walls. Patchwork is a form of embroidery that involves sewing pieces of fabric into a larger design. And that design is usually based on repeated patterns constructed from different fabric shapes (which can be different colors). These shapes are carefully measured and cut, basic geometric shapes that make it easy to join. Although patchwork has its origins in the desire to use scraps of fabric or rework old clothes, it has evolved into an art form in many countries around the world. Some very beautiful examples of patchwork can be seen in museum collections, or in private homes, where quilts can be passed down through several generations. Remember to always keep up to date by using quality fabrics, with textures and prints that are trending in the industry.
People are often confused about what is patchwork and quilting. Both are border techniques that allow us to create products from a variety of elements. However, in each case, different methods can be used. So what is the difference between quilting and patchwork? Patchwork is a technique that consists of connecting multicolored or knitted fragments of fabric into a single band. Quilting, on the other hand, is the creation of a multi-layered quilted product with a decorative surface, done using different sewing techniques.
Patchwork and quilting is not necessarily the same thing. There are conceptual differences between them. Splicing patchwork does not mean that you will have, in the end, a wonderful complete Patchwork work. Sewing the patches is only one of the activities that make up the art of patchwork. Patchwork in practice: In short, it boils down to cutting fabrics symmetrically or asymmetrically. The classic technique has three layers: the scraps called the top, the filling used to give it volume, and finally the lining, which is the finishing fabric. When a sewing machine is used, the layers are joined by stitching, called a quilt. The quilts are continuous designs made with the machine and can be made in various formats, such as hearts, stars, arabesques, etc. There are also patchwork blocks, which are the joining of fabrics to form new patterns, and appliqués, which are fabrics applied under the base fabric.
SEE TOO: Going Dutch Quilt