Katniss Crochet Graphghan Pattern

Katniss Crochet Graphghan Pattern

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From renowned designer Joanna 'The Wooly Duck'.

Katniss  Crochet Graphghan Pattern
Katniss Everdeen is a fictional character and the protagonist of The Hunger Games trilogy by Suzanne Collins. Her name comes from a plant with edible tubers called Sagittaria, from Sagittarius the Archer, whose name means He that throws arrows in Latin.

Single Crochet
Throw Size
180 x 260 Stitches
8 Colors

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, or an email with your order confirmation number..
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).
The finished size of the graphghan will vary depending on the hook size and yarn. But the size is estimated for an average 4sc x 5 rows = 1 inch square gauge.
This listing is for pattern only- not a finished graphghan.
Pattern Copyright ©2020 The Wooly Duck

***"Copyright includes PATTERN not 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.

You unlocked a Murder Mystery Weekend clue.
Get 75% OFF this pattern with promo code CROWS

The private thoughts of Ms. Everdeen Crow

"Sinister Francis they call him in the back street dives, a connected man, a man to be feared. Frank the fool I called him. Forever following her around, putting up with Sir Henry's longing eyes. He'd become a drunk the day she married my father, but he'd been a fool always. She had no heart and just wanted a life for herself. My father was simply the price she paid.

The fool drank and gambled his way in to my fathers debt. How he must have hated, the man who took his money, his pride and the woman he love. I'm only surprised it took him this long to killl my father"

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