Munsters Inspired CAL

Munsters Inspired CAL

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 This is a digital download of a graphghan pattern for Munsters inspired blanket ,for single crochet/cross stitch/ diamond painting pattern.
The pattern comes with written line by line instructions as well as a graph and an additional cross stitch file can be obtained free of charge if needed, just send me a note with the purchase..
The final stitch count is provided, as well as Yarn Brand and an estimated amount of it needed .The instructions are for right handed but if you're left handed you can add an extra row at the beginning of your work so row 1 in the pattern will be your row 2, row 2 in the pattern will be your row 3 etc ( or you can read the rows backwards)
Size 220 stitches x 330 rows using 5 colours
The finished size of the graphghan will vary depending on the hook size and yarn. But the size is estimated for a full size blanket with an average 4sc x 5 rows = 1 inch square
This listing is for pattern only- not a finished graphghan.
Pattern Copyright ©2019 The Wooly Duck
***"Copyright includes PATTERN and THE ORIGINAL ARTWORK. Please do not sell, change, share a copy or reproduce in any way. All photos are also copyright protected and may not be used unless I give you written permission.
All of my digital patterns are intended for personal , non-commercial use only'
By purchasing these patterns you agree to the terms above.

The Munsters is an American sitcom depicting the home life of a family of benign monsters starring Fred Gwynne as Frankenstein's monster-type head-of-the-household Herman Munster; Yvonne De Carlo as his vampire wife, Lily Munster; Al Lewis as Grandpa, the over-the-hill vampire who relishes talking about the "good old days"; Beverley Owen (later replaced by Pat Priest) as their teenage niece Marilyn Munster, whose all-American beauty made her the family outcast; and Butch Patrick as their half-vampire, half-werewolf son Eddie Munster. The series was a satire of both traditional monster movies and the wholesome family fare of the era, and was produced by the creators of Leave It to Beaver. It ran concurrently with the similarly macabre themed The Addams Family (which aired on ABC) and achieved higher figures in the Nielsen ratings.

In 1965, The Munsters was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Television Series, but lost to The Rogues. In the 21st century it received several TV Land Award nominations, including one for Most Uninsurable Driver (Herman Munster).

The series originally aired on Thursday at 7:30 pm on CBS from September 24, 1964 to May 12, 1966; 70 episodes were produced. It was cancelled after ratings dropped to a series low, due to the premiere of ABC's Batman, which was in color. Though ratings were low during its initial two-year run[citation needed], The Munsters found a large audience in syndication. This popularity warranted a spin-off series, as well as several films, including one with a theatrical release.

On October 26, 2012, NBC aired a modern reimagining of The Munsters called Mockingbird Lane as a pilot. The series failed to be picked up by NBC due to disagreements on the dark nature and inconsistent tone.

 The Munsters live at 1313 Mockingbird Lane in the city of Mockingbird Heights, a fictional suburb in California. The running gag of the series is that the family, while decidedly odd, consider themselves fairly typical working-class people of the era. Herman, like many husbands of the 1960s, is the sole wage-earner in the family, though Lily and Grandpa make (short-lived) attempts to earn money from time to time. While Herman is the head of household, Lily makes many decisions, too. According to the episode in which Lily and Herman Munster were trying to surprise one another for their anniversary, they were married in 1865. Despite the novel approach of the family being (mostly) supernatural creatures (except for niece Marilyn, who is "normal"), the show followed the typical family sitcom formula of the era: the well-meaning father, the nurturing mother, the eccentric live-in relative, the naïve teenager, and the precocious child.


The costumes and appearances of the family members other than Marilyn were based on the classic monsters of Universal Studios films from the 1930s and 1940s. Universal produced The Munsters as well and was thus able to use these copyrighted designs, including their iconic version of Frankenstein's monster for Herman.[9] Other studios were free to make films with the Frankenstein creature, for example, but could not use the costume and style of make-up originally created by Jack Pierce for the 1931 Universal Studios film Frankenstein. The make-up for the show was created and applied to the actors by Bud Westmore, who pioneered many make-up effects and designs for many of the Universal monster movies.