Kimura Kraft Obsessive Compulsive Crafter. Just an oddity



this is my life in a nutshell, man. created by juststitched on someecards. :)

So glad you found it! Thank you so much for linking!

I swear that’s basil fawlty in that picture.


Do you ever cast on a knitting project that you’ve been waiting ages to start and you’re like YEAH THIS IS GONNA BE GREAT and the next day you’re just like WOW I’M BORED LET’S MOVE ON

Because I’m kinda feeling that right now






Also, here is my revised pattern, still need to redo the head again~

What do you guys think of the body though? :o

I was thinking I need to thicken the body and legs just a tad~

I don’t know much about plush making in SEWING, but it seems to me that the back of the neck goes too swiftly into the body, giving it close to a 90 degree angle, and also making the front of the neck look fat.  I think it might want to be more fluid. Like ( rather than |

Other than that, I think it looks nice. :)  I love all your plushies.  Keep up the cute work!

I sat here staring at this for a good minute or two before I realized that this was not a joke post, and the pony was, in fact, NOT made of potatoes.

This was literally what I thought too. I was like ‘wow how did they make those potatoes look like that.’ Excuse my ignorance.

Love spinning textured yarn right now.

50%Merino 50%BFL

Sometimes when I type mushrooms on my phone


It turns into mishrooms. Then I picture Misha collins head on a mushroom stalk.


Eliza Bennett - A woman’s work is never done, 2011

Using my own hand as a base material, I considered it a canvas upon which I stitched into the top layer of skin using thread to create the appearance of an incredibly work worn hand. By using the technique of embroidery, traditionally employed to represent femininity and applying it to the expression of it’s opposite, I hope to challenge the pre-conceived notion that ‘women’s work’ is light and easy. Aiming to represent the effects of hard work arising from employment in low paid ancillary jobs such as cleaning, caring, and catering, all traditionally considered to be ‘women’s work’.

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