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  1. Glove Grips

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    Woolen gloves keep hands toasty, but they can make for some slippery situations. To get a better handle on things, try this: Download our template, print, and cut out. (You may have to reduce or enlarge the image, depending on your glove size.) Trace template onto Ultrasuede fabric; cut out. Turn template over, and repeat. Sew onto gloves by whipstitching around edges of fabric using matching thread.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January
    More Bright Ideas
  2. Spirited Service

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    Ever the loyal servant, the butler ladles out punch for guests. (He passed away some time ago but never really retired.) We photographed the room and the butler separately, then digitally pasted him in midair, with his legs fading away. Black turnips and mini-pumpkin cups help set a ghoulish party scene.

    Punch Bowl Prop How-To

     

     

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, October 2006
  3. Knitter's Gauge Cards

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    Whether you're new to knitting or a seasoned veteran, keeping track of yarn sizes and needle gauges for each project can be a complicated affair.

    Stay organized with Knit Gauge Cards -- simply fill out a card with color, gauge, pattern, and other relevant information for each project and store cards together in an easy-to-access place.

    Download the Knit Gauge Cards

    Source
    The Martha Stewart Show, March 2010
  4. Putting Down Roots

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    Step aside, pumpkins -- here's an unexpected and inviting accent for the dinner table. We used daikon radishes and turnips, but any root vegetable will work. Using a knife, slice off enough of the leafy top to create a flat base. Insert black-headed pushpins to form eyes; for the mouth, cut a half-moon into the vegetable with a paring knife, and fill it in with a black marker. Arrange several in a shallow bowl, varying the heights and the shapes.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, October 2007
  5. Gilded Stationery

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    Use a gold-colored metallic-paint pen to "gild" the borders of invitations, note cards, gift tags, envelopes, and place cards. Purchase the paint pen from a crafts or art-supply store. On a covered work surface, run the pen's felt tip flush along all edges of the paper; the paint will bleed slightly, creating a glimmering border.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, March 2008
  6. Monochromatic Log Cabin Leather Tote

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    A monochromatic log cabin design in soft cowhide gives the pattern a modern yet relaxed vibe. 

    To make the bag, stitch together an 8-by-5 1/2-inch rectangle and 3-inch-wide strips using a leather needle and heavy-duty thread. Be sure to increase the stitch length to avoid perforating the leather. Add a strap of natural canvas. If you like, you can sew a matching lining.

    Sources: Wyoming cowhide, in Beige, globalleathers.com.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2011
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