Tuesday, October 27, 2009

The Story of a Scarf

Transatlantic ScarfI flicked open a discussion thread on Ravelry last week wherein a group of regulars had clustered around a new knitter to perform the customary dance of welcome, which in my imagination always mixes aspects of the Highland Fling with the “One of Us, One of Us” scene from Freaks.

The new knitter–let’s call her Petronella–had posted a shy query about something fundamental, like how to count rows in garter stitch or the proper method of stealing Alice Starmore books from the public library–and ended with a sigh about How Very Bewildering It All Is and How She’d Never Get It.

The regulars explained, encouraged, cheered, cajoled.

Of course you will get it, they said. And she will, will Petronella. She will get it, and then she will get more, and more still until the yarn begins to block out the sun from the living room windows and she joins the ring of knitters chanting “One of Us, One of Us” around an unsuspecting newbie–let’s call him Wenceslas–who was only looking for something to help pass the time while “Stargate” is in reruns.

We’ve all been there, or most of us have, and I have been thinking this week about how sneaky people are when they encourage you to take up knitting. They always emphasize the empowerment, the creativity, the yarn that’s as much fun to pet as a Shar-Pei but which will never chew your slippers or wet the carpet.

They glide right past the inconvenient truth that becoming a knitter (or a crocheter, for that matter) also makes you susceptible to an entire flotilla of neuroses of which non-initiates are cheerfully unaware.

For example, I am unable to contemplate the purchase of a winter hat–however fine or functional it might be–without a corresponding wave of guilt. I am a knitter. I do not buy hats. Why would I buy hats? It would be wrong for me to buy hats. I knit hats. Same goes for scarves.

Except that I don’t like knitting scarves.

My first project, years ago, was a scarf. So was my second project. My third was a pair of mittens. After that, four more scarves.

It was a joy, back then, to make my own scarves. You couldn’t buy anything long enough in a shop–just wimpy five-foot swatches of acrylic in WASPy oatmeal-and-rust plaids or boring stripes. It was empowering to motor through seven feet of garter stitch and end up with something superabundant that I could wrap around my neck and face, with enough extra to trail fetchingly in the Atlantic wind.

But, with all due respect to St. Elizabeth of the Schoolhouse, time and repeated exposure take the zing out of garter stitch, at least in the shape of a seven-foot rectangle.

That, kids, is why you’re not going to find a lot of scarves on my to-do list. I don’t cast them on for pure pleasure, portable though they are. On the other hand, life and winter make demands that cannot be ignored. When it happens, the best thing is try to liven up necessity with a challenge or two.

I just finished what I’m calling the Transatlantic Scarf. Last year, I made the triple-thick Transatlantic Hat for Tom, which he obligingly wore as we sailed home from London (hence the name) and which withstood a nasty and prolonged Chicago winter with nary a pill.

Transatlantic Hat

However, I wearied of seeing the hat paired with a selection of store-bought partners–thin and wimpy, not a patch on the rich, deep hand-dyed blue of the hat. I needed to fashion a proper mate. And I had enough of the identical yarn stashed away to make that happen.

Of course, the finished scarf needed to be six feet long, and the yarn in question (Sheep's Gift Solid from Joslyn's Fiber Farm) is DK. Garter stitch? No.

The hat was cabled, so I could cable the scarf. Parallel ropes of three-over-three twisted every sixth round would match perfectly. Perhaps with a nice moss stitch border.

Tried it. Got about four inches finished. Had visions of self lying in a box in a funeral home, with friends standing around whispering, “They say it was boredom.” Frogged it.

I dug into my stitch dictionaries and came up with a pattern that looked simple enough to
a) memorize, and
b) work without a cable needle
and which was also
c) the same in both directions–a visual palindrome, if you will.
That third quality meant I could use it to knit a scarf in the seaman's style, but end-to-end. No fuss with provisional cast-ons, working two pieces, and grafting.

A seaman’s scarf, if you don’t already know, consists of two wide, flat ends with the narrower center bit–the part that goes across the back of the neck–worked in ribbing. A tried-and-true concept with a comfortable fit. And psychologically, it would break up the work into three acts. Good enough for Puccini, good enough for me.

My first thought was to abruptly end the cable pattern when I reached the center and start ribbing. But as the transition approached, I knew in my gut it would be more fun–and probably handsomer–to somehow flow into the ribbing and out of it while preserving the integrity of the cables. After only two false starts (a new record for me), success.

Transatlantic Scarf

And so it’s complete, and awaiting bestowal upon the intended neck. I keep looking at it and squishing it and unrolling it and rolling it up again. I’ve started writing the pattern.

Transatlantic Scarf

I also realized, looking this morning through the box of winter accessories, that I have nothing decent with which to cover my own neck.

I’m thinking "cowl."

121 comments:

Fujiyamamama said...

That's a great looking scarf! I love the color.

Jenn said...

Great story! I have to admit I too have an aversion to scarves. I actually have only knit one. And two mobius.

SC said...

Oh YUM. That scarf!

Must. Sit. On. Hands. And. Be. Patient. For. The. Pattern.

HL said...

Wow that's a lovely shade of blue...and what a cool way to do the back/middle.

Can't wait to see the pattern!
Abigail

insaknitty said...

I love it! can't wait for the pattern!

Anonymous said...

Holy wow! What a great looking scarf! You've outdone yourself! Er, when you're through writing the pattern, are you gonna sell it in your Cafe Press store? Cuz I want to knit that scarf! Did I mention that the color is gorgeous?

Anonymous said...

pretty pretty pretty

Maryanne in SC said...

Dear Franklin.
"Tried it. Got about four inches finished. Had visions of self lying in a box in a funeral home, with friends standing around whispering, “They say it was boredom.” Frogged it."

I *LOVE* you!

Geek Knitter said...

I hate knitting scarves. They start out exiting and then turn into knitting purgatory for me. I have to bribe myself to finish them.

I haven't knit one in two years, although I may make an exception for that pattern!

Patti said...

that is sooo pretty, and it looks so warm and cozy. I love cables, they are just so so.. classic!

Jennifer said...

That's really beautiful! Such a rich color and a great pattern.

KiltedScott said...

Gorgeous.

Hmmm, Highland Fling; Petronella. Are you a closet Scottish dancer?

Monet said...

Your scarf is so beautiful!

And I don't knit scarves anyway, either. After I reached 27" or so, I always ended up taking out the measuring tape every 3/4". It was too painful. So long, Brooklyn Tweed-inspired creations...

Cynthia said...

Franklin, I love you. Cynthia

Spikey said...

Gorgeous, gorgeous, gorgeous!

Will patiently wait for the pattern.

Is it ready yet?

Mel said...

It is, of course, lovely. You never fail to impress.

For yourself, what about something like a small shawl - something you could wear about the neck along the lines of a keffiyeh. In manly colors and maybe mostly in garter stitch with a very geometric lace border.

Stasia said...

Dear Franklin, before you, I never smiled half so much. Thank you for making the wrinkle in my forehead a little less deep. Hugs.

chicwithstix said...

lovely, lovely, very lovely....

Harper said...

Wowsa! That is an incredible scarf. As a fellow non-knitter of scarves (although I keep trying -- maybe I should bind each one off and put them together into a Blanket of Broken Dreams), you have both given me hope and set the bar incredibly high.

anne marie in philly said...

simply loverly, dahling!

I will soooo buy the pattern when you post it on ravelry! smooches!

Amy said...

:) St. Elizabeth of the Schoolhouse. We should make some icons of her.

Miss Sandra said...

I believe St. Elizabeth would approve.

I like my word verification: winglygo. Sounds scottish for, "be on your way. Winglygo and stop bothering Mr. Habit."

Mollie said...

The scarf is so beautiful. Really elegant. Of course if you decide you don't want to knit anymore scarves, you could always take up weaving ; ) You already have the yarn. Nice little rigid heddle....

kmkat said...

Such gorgeousness must be shared. Get on that pattern, would you? ;^)

But I have to ask, is it reversible? I have an aversion to scarves with a distinct right and wrong side. Yeah, I want you to make it a really true palindrome, end to end and back to front. I don't ask much...

junior_goddess said...

SMOKE RING!!!!

(ducks)

Geri said...

Now THAT's a scarf!

Fiber addikt said...

I absolutely hate making scarves though I would make an exception for this beauty! The lace one I'm working on (encouraged by the wonderful class in DE) won't be very warm so I look forward to getting your pattern to make a warm and yummy one!

Lori said...

Franklin, you are one of the best..I have to knit something with "action" to the pattern and this is it! Thanks for all you do...Lori a newby knitter teaching myself how do it all. (been crocheting for 30 yrs tho)

Laurie in Mpls. said...

Oooh, pretty! Tom is one lucky guy.

I have an aversion to hats, myself. Being long AND curly haired, most watch cap type things both look hideous on me and smush my hair flat. Flatflatflat. In a word -- BAD. (There is nothing worse than smashed flat curly hair, even smashed flat straight hair. Trust me.) So I far prefer beret type things that don't smush ALL of it, and that I can bundle my hair up into. Wouldn't you know most "basic" hats are of the kind that I despise? Le sigh.... Thank goodness for Wendy Peterson and Le Slouch! (And double thick polar fleece berets!)

Scarves I'm fairly cool with -- looking forward to a magic striping one someday -- and THIS scarf is totally yummy! From Minneapolis, I salute your solution to Midwinter!

P.S. My confirmation word is 'gleaphyt'. it sounds like it should mean something.... Perhaps, like me, someone who has never yet watched "Glee"?

Nigel Pottle said...

I actually knit a scarf called Palindrome for my husband. He has yet to wear it out much although on my birthday he wore it and the staff at the lovely restaurant exclaimed over it. That was wonderful. The scarf is of course reversible - hence Palindrome and you can find the pattern on Ravelry easily. But your scarf is great - I like the transitions. A wonderful way to solve the "I'm so bored with this I'm going to throw myself downstairs - as soon as I get stairs" feeling of knitting on and on. And yes - I go out of my way to avoid garter stitch - it's even more boring than stockinette. I'm glad there are people who like it, good for them - but not for me.

Hugs Franklin - nice to see such vibrant work - both texture and colour.

knittergran said...

That is one gorgeous scarf! And perfect...
Can't wait for the pattern...

Marianne said...

Gorgeous. Speaking of scarves, whatever happened to the Thousand Knitters project? I really hope I haven't missed anything.

Jody said...

I'm thinking - BRILLIANT! As usual.
xox

Kat said...

Dead Sexy. He's a lucky man.

Alwen said...

We've seen some of the socks you've been sporting, and expect not to see an oatmeal scarf.

Ewe-niss said...

Franklin - that is a lovely lovely scarf. I actually dropped my jaw when I saw the lovely twists take off and twist with the other rows. This is a must knit.

The color choice is perfect.

sunnie fairy said...

love the color! so... I don't know the word, LOL.
Visit Only the Best of Etsy!

Anonymous said...

Love the scarf! I feel the guilt over buying knits, but I figure that it's like the Doctor's wife that has the cough or the cobbler's children running barefoot. Knitters knit for others and buy their sweaters.

KateMet

SallyT said...

That's a lovely scarf.

If you moved to Houston, TX, you could knit scarfs only as you desire. No need to knit one for warmth. In the hot, humid South knitting is done for pure pleasure, not need. Heaven for a process knitter, hell for a product knitter.

Patti (from Ottawa) said...

My God, that's GORGEOUS!!!!

Linda said...

Beautiful scarf. I can't wait to read the pattern.

Linda Walsh said...

Consider Saint Elizabeth of the Schoolhouse's (love the name) Tricky Dickey as your cowl inspiration. The neck/cowl can be as deep as suits you and the flange within your jacket can also be as deep as need be. I recommend it highly. Happy needles, Linda

DPUTiger said...

That is a fantastic scarf. Can't wait to see the pattern!

Becky said...

I love that scarf and must have the pattern! And the colour you have used is wonderful :)

PNWBookGirl said...

How about the "Not So Rugged Scarf" from the book "Knitting With Balls: A Hands-On Guide to Knitting for the Modern Man"? It's really a cowl. Some nice black cashmere maybe?

Paulina said...

I love the intro to your post, it's simply fabulous. As is the scarf—the color! the cables! It looks smooshable and wonderful.

Lynne said...

"Smashing!" - a lovely English term that seemed appropo somehow!

Anonymous said...

gorgeous blue is my favorite color

Becca said...

Gooble Gobble

LaurenS said...

Perfect Franklin!

Caroline said...

Lovely! Details like that make all the difference between the pretty and the beautiful!
(My word verification today is "dogeduel." Death in Venice??)

Holli said...

Looks beautiful, warm and wonderful. I empathize with your fear and loathing of knitting long and boring anything, but this one looks fun. Can't wait to see the pattern, hope you add the hat. It's a definite set. Tom will be so warm and toasty for what looks like a long winter this year.

Natalie Servant said...

Gorgeous scarf, Franklin. Can't wait for the pattern.

wildgeese said...

Neck warmer. or Turtle to go. Yeah, I can see you in the Turtle. Cushy yarn, nice and long so on the really cold days you can haul it up over your nose.
As EZ says, cast on, the "knit till your sick of it".
It would suit that little pixy face.
Love the scarf by the way. (I knit them once in awhile, but for other people. I own neck warmers)
Barb B.

hokgardner said...

That scarf is beyond lovely. I'm not sure I'm brave enough to attempt such a think, though.

Cassandra said...

Great Scarf, Waiting patiently for the pattern.

Cassandra

Roxie said...

I use seed stitch scarves knit the long way to use up leftover bits and bobs of yarn. Break off each color leaving a long tail at either end. When it's wide enough, bind off and tie the tails into fringe. The dance of the colors keeps me sufficiently interested. Of course, I can seed stitch or garter stitch while I read, so it doesn't take too much attention. . . But books on tape do wonders for speeding the needles.

Susanne said...

Oh I like it!!! Pleeeeeeeeease make that pattern happen soon, great Christmas present for sons-in-laws.

Kathleen said...

Gorgeous, Franklin!

KnitNana said...

OH My! I love that scarf...and would love the pattern, so do let us know when it's available?
(love the backstory, too)
(((hugs)))

Seanna Lea said...

I have started knitting cowls. It is so freeing to not be still knitting the same piece after a week (or month or more, like my scarves). You can pull off a cowl no problem!

FiberQat said...

Mr Phrenology: "Don't turn on the lights. Dolores fed me too many cosmos last night."

Very nice scarf. I too have gotten to the point where scarves are one of those "oh ghod no" things. I've found that I like doing the garter on the diagonal with the increase at the beginning of the row and the decrease at the end. A nice heavy worsted and voila it's done.

Anonymous said...

Franklin, you CAN buy scarves, as long as they aren't knitted scarves! (Unless you're a weaver too?) Actually, I don't like to wear scarves myself, and my local weather seldom requires them, but I did buy a lovely soft woven alpaca scarf from an alpaca farm outside Santa Fe. Purely as a souvenir, of course. . .
Gretchen

Sue said...

it's gorgeous.I never finishe scarves out of boredom, but I simply adore this one!!

tayzzmom said...

Tom's neck is going to be so warm and cozy during that COLD Chicago winter. (I lived through 4 of them in the 60s!) You should have him knit YOU something....8-)

Linda

PS my word is "derouns"-sort of an anti-circular knitting term, don'tcha think?

Anonymous said...

Can't wait for the pattern to be available!

Dana said...

The set is gorgeous. I'm looking to make a new hat for my boyfriend and I'm loving the symplicity of your hat. The scarf may very well take me way more time.

Melissa said...

LOVE THAT!!! Must have pattern!

Anonymous said...

Very lovely scarf. Extremely masculine. I really like Seaman's scarves. They are a delight to knit and very practical. I don't do the grafting thing either. Great idea to have the ribbing be cables to carry through the design. Lucky Tom. Look forward to seeing what you come up with for yourself. - Joe, in Wyoming

alala said...

Fantastic. Can't wait to see the pattern!

Huh. My word verification word is "scrotered."

Vanessa said...

I DO like to knit scarves (hate grafting, though), that one is gorgeous, and I'm looking forward to buying the pattern.

cjknits said...

Just got your book so I had to check out your blog, seriously cutting into my knitting time as I can NOT read and knit at the same time. At an impasse knit or read more of your blog, which I have found to be funny, insightful, charming, poignant and hard to put down in the best way.

Ellen-Mary said...

Gorgeous! Clever! I love that color. What is it specifically?

Anonymous said...

love the scarf!
marginmaryland

Eileen said...

Gorgeous. That is a wonderful scarf. (Scarves don't bore me as much as sweaters. Yes. I know. Always the weirdo, that's me.)

Mady said...

In a word -- fabulous!

While I don't ordinarily like the ribbed centers of seamen's scarves with the interesting pattern fanning out from it, you actually made it work.

Elizabeth L in Apex, NC said...

Oh, that is FABulous! I love it completely. Finish the pattern soon, please. I need (HA!) a scarf for myself!

Anonymous said...

I have never dreamed that the word "cowl" could come off as so manly...

mildawg said...

What delightful prose. The scarf and photos are drool-worthy.

thistledown musings said...

Pattern, pattern. Lovely.

AlisonK said...

I don't mind knitting scarves (and your looks like a lovely one) but if I attempted to knit all the sweaters I need/want in time for the fairly short period I'm cold enough in England to need them, I would have one sleeve. Probably. So, I buy sweaters. I admit it. I save my knitting for smaller things I might actually finish.

Tara said...

Fabulous scarf, laugh out loud post. But do tell, will the pattern for the matching hat be forthcoming as well? 'Cause we can't be having a scarf without a matching hat...

Lisa said...

It looks so wonderfully sproingy! Yum!

Glow in NC said...

I had the pleasure of meeting and hanging out with Tom 2 months ago - he very proudly showed me the hat. It was obvious that he loves it. What a surprised he has coming!

Angeliner Mediner said...

Beautiful! Franklin, you're a genius!

Slip, Knit... Meditate said...

Is this scarf for Tom???.. If so.. he should go on his knees 25 times for you to thank you over and over again.. he is soooooo dammn lucky!!!!! If he doesn't like it.... well: you've got my adress and it will arrive just before it gets colder....
Lovely pattern and it looks soo luxury!!! You are GREAT!!!

Jan E said...

Can't wait to try it.

Genius, as ever!

Thanks for sharing...

Kim said...

I love, Love, LOVE it! I feel the same way about scarves. Although I've made a few they always took forever.

Benita said...

So, are you thinking of writing a knitting patterns book? Scattered liberally with cartoons and witty quips? I certainly hope so!

calicokitty6 said...

The hat and scarf are both gorgeous! I can't wait to see the pattern. :)

Donna said...

Love the entire post, especially the reference to Freaks. Then again, you've also referenced The Five Little Peppers in the past, so I shouldn't be surprised at your depth of knowledge. That kind of made my day; I don't know anyone personally who would mention either in conversation. Thanks.

Rosi G. said...

While your blue beauty is to die for, I refuse to knit scarves. That's why cowls were invented!

WonderMike said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
WonderMike said...

Happy Halloween!!! Obviously it's treats for us this year, but a trick would have been nice. Dolores, I'm calling you, Dear.

What a fabulously delicious scarf. Lucky, lucky recipient. Please let us know when the pattern is available.

I can *so* see you in a purple cowl...

cindy b said...

I can NOT wait for the pattern!

Laiane said...

Your erudite and witty posts are always spot on; thank you for sharing your talent, your humor, and your beautiful knitting!

I love that color. Deep blues like that make me swoon.

Anonymous said...

Beautiful! All the way in everyway!

Mark said...

OMG, that scarf is gorgeous. Beautiful color, and I love your choice of cable pattern for it. I so cannot wait for the pattern to be available!

kylieps said...

Franklin,
I'm delurking to say, "That is one gorgeous scarf!" I know what you mean about scarf boredom. I must have four or five still on the needles stored in a box somewhere. The world is waiting for your pattern. Thanks in advance.

merrie alynn said...

Yep. Decided to switch to cowls, neck scarves, collars. They stay on better too.

Laura said...

Gorgeous! I can't wait to see the pattern.

Courtney said...

You are an amazing writer, today was the first day I came across your blog, thanks to Google Reader! P.S. - they are perfect mates

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