What do you do with a 5′ long hot pink zipper? Aniyia crafted this joyously vibrant guitar case from Britex Fabrics’ goods; one hot pink zipper, cushy batting, and sturdy strap materials…..all from Britex! She says, “I couldn’t have done it without you ♥”
Category Archive: Made by our Customers
Kristin from Dark Garden shared this amazing corset and skirt made for Jonelle from Britex Fabrics’ goods! Jonelle says, “I love how it looks sedate and tailored and “daytime” from the front, but the lacing in back is like a shot of Sriracha. Corsets make me feel beautiful. And I love that after I put one on, I can be confident that it’ll stay exactly the way it looked in the mirror until I take it off again. It does all the work of looking good so I don’t have to worry about it.” This sophisticated and stunning outfit is constructed of classic wool fabric, piped with in a coordinating blue, and finished with metal buttons.
Jody, San Francisco mommy blogger of RocketCityDigs and newly hatched seamstress, whipped up this sweet jumper for her toddler from Britex Fabrics mushroom-sprinkled cotton. This simple style is perfect for wee ones, and once they have gotten too tall to wear it as a dress, this frock performs admirably as a top!
This golden hexagon quilt is sweet as honey! It was made by Erin, inspired by Malka Dubrawsky’s book Fresh Quilting: Fearless Color, Design and Inspiration, got design assistance from the gals on Britex’s 2nd floor, and fabric from Britex Fabrics. We love the inclusion of all the quirky Japanese fabric, and ‘specially the spotted jaguar!
Here is another stunning wedding gown made of Britex Fabrics fabrics and lace by Karen. She says, “It’s a beautiful Italian ivory lace which was hand pieced to configure into this gown. My inspiration was the 1810 Empire style made famous by Napoleon’s Emperess Josephine….or the fashions of Jane Austen.” She worked with the debonair Douglas on this wedding gown also. This makes me yearn to waltz in the starry moonlight at midnight.
We are in awe of this stunning red silk steampunk wedding gown sewn and designed by Karen. It is a reproduction of a 1880s bustle dress, and includes such historically accurate details as a corset, bloomers, bustle pad, under skirt, over drape, detachable train, jacket, bodice and the hat. Karen bought the scrumptious red silk and the lining at Britex Fabrics (with the assistance of the always effervescent Douglas on the first floor!)
Cinnamon, the marvelous craftsperson and designer behind Liberty Jane Clothing made this summery American Girl doll outfit from delicate, flowery Britex Fabrics sheer silk fabric. I love the tiny neckline ruffle! (And Cinnamon and her cohorts also make très cute American Girl doll clothing patterns, including a selection of free patterns and fabulous seasonal fashions.)
Constance lives in the beauteous Blue Ridge Mountains in North Carolina, and made a charming tote from fabric purchased from Britex Fabrics. We love the stunning over-sized butterfly printed linen, and the way she picked up the papillon wing color in the muted green of the straps and trim. This mid-weight home decorating linen is found on Britex Fabrics 2nd floor.
Jamie wrote that she finally got to cut into this striped wool that she bought from Britex Fabrics! She made a dress out of it, which is featured as BurdaStyle’s project of the week (where she is currently doing her internship). She says, “I have always been inspired by the simplicity and playfulness of children’s clothing, particularly from the 1950s and 1960s. Working with a classic pinafore pattern, I added a Peter Pan collar to sweeten up the dress a bit….. “ This charming creation is based upon Angela’s free dress pattern that she posted on BurdaStyle! We love the inclusion of both front and back pockets.
127 dandies strutted away with clip-on bow ties at last Thursday’s CRAFT BAR. To our pleasure, there were a plethora of first-time craftsters. This infamous collaboration between Britex Fabrics, The Museum and Craft and Folk Art, Bretts and Avery from Whippersnapped, and Etsy was a hotbed of mad stitchery, and there have been requests for a repeat performance. Can we say Guinness World Records for community bow tie making?