Meet the newest addition to the Stitch School family, the Hebden T-Shirt! We’ve been wanting to add in more men’s patterns to our collection and thought that a classic raglan t-shirt was the perfect choice to bridge the gap, with both a men’s and women’s pattern now available to sew. The two individually designed patterns are sewn up in the exact same way, so you can follow Lisa’s expert tuition whichever version you’re making.
The Hebden T-Shirt is designed to be sewn in light to medium weight knit fabrics, such as cotton jersey or something with more drape, such as viscose, tencel or bamboo knits. We think it looks great in two contrasting fabrics, sew up the sleeves and neckband in one colour, and the body in another to really show off the raglan sleeve construction.
The Hebden T-Shirt Womens’ PDF sewing pattern is sized between UK sizes 8-20. The Hebden T-Shirt Mens’ PDF sewing pattern is sized between UK sizes XS-XXL. You can find the fabric requirements for the Men’s Hebden T-Shirt here and the Women’s Hebden T-Shirt here.
Like all our patterns, the sizes are nested to make it easier to grade between the sizes, depending on your measurements.
This project includes:
- printable pattern (in both tiled print-at-home and copyshop format)
- fully-illustrated printable instruction booklet
- imperial/metric conversion size chart
- copyshop permission letter
So what is a PDF pattern?
A PDF pattern is a downloadable pattern that you print yourself at home. Simply download, print, tape together and let the sewing begin! When you print the pattern, print at 100% (you might have to uncheck the scale box). Print page 1 first, the square should measure 10cm x 10cm.
Never used a PDF pattern before and would like some help? Learn everything you need to know in our handy Guide to Assembling PDF Patterns over on our blog!
PLEASE NOTE THIS IS A DOWNLOADABLE PATTERN WHICH YOU HAVE TO PRINT AT HOME.
What you will learn
- how to handle jersey fabric
- how to insert a raglan sleeve
- how to insert a neckband in the round
- how to sew with jersey on a sewing machine
- a bit of history about the raglan sleeve!