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Crochet Wave Shawl Pattern – Loganberry

October 31, 2020

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This Crochet Wave Shawl Pattern was a pleasure to make and I am so pleased to share it with you. You can use your favourite gradient yarn cake to make this beautiful flowing wrap! This easy to wear rectangular shawl is worked in a four-row repeat crochet pattern, and it’s easy to customize for your perfect size. It would be perfect to add a splash of colour to a winter coat, or as a light shawl for warmer weather.

You can purchase the ad-free PDF version of this pattern on Ravelry or on Etsy. The PDF is designed for printing. Thank you for your support!

Loganberry is a hybrid fruit of the blackberry and the raspberry and is dark red in colour. The beautiful gradient of the yarn has a stunning slow colour change from pink to dark red, reminding me of lush berries. I used a yarn I purchased from Hobbii Yarns called Azalea and the colourway is called Pink Delight. It is marked as a Sportsweight yarn but it feels and works up like a Fingering weight. Most similar weight gradient yarn cakes will have between 800m to 1000m of yarn and work great for this pattern. I used a 4mm crochet hook but you may find a 3.5mm hook more suitable for your tension, especially if you crochet more loosely.

The flowing open lace pattern is easy to work up. Once you have the first 2 rows established, the pattern is a breeze to make! Don’t be put off by the long starting chain, which can be a bit daunting. Placing a stitch marker every 50 chains or so as you make the foundation chain, can be very helpful to keep stitch count. My best tip is to always chain extra, as you can easily pick back surplus chains later. There is nothing worse than finding yourself short a few chains and having to start again!

Get the Free Pattern for the Crochet Wave Shawl below or purchase the ad-free PDF version of this pattern on Ravelry or on Etsy. The PDF is designed for printing.

The pattern is in US crochet terms

 

Materials

  • Hobbii Yarn: Azalea – Pink Delight (02) 800m/200g: 52% cotton, 48% acrylic
  •  4mm Crochet Hook

You can use approx. 800 – 1000m of any fingering weight yarn. A gradient yarn cake would work beautifully

Measurements

17” x 72” (43 x 183cm) lightly blocked

Gauge

Not important

Abbreviations

US Crochet Terms

Sc         single crochet

Hdc      half double crochet

Dc        double crochet

Tr         treble crochet

Ch        chain

Rep      repeat

Beg      beginning

Uk Crochet Terms

Dc        double crochet

Htc       half treble crochet

Tc         treble crochet

Dtr       double treble crochet

Ch        chain

Rep      repeat

Beg      beginning

Notes (read carefully)

  • This design has a long starting chain which can be a bit daunting. Placing a stitch marker every 50 chains or so, can be very helpful to keep stitch count on the foundation chain
  • The pattern is a 16 st repeat. Chain a multiple of 16 + 2 sts for the foundation chain
  • The pattern uses US crochet terms, and you can find UK terms in Abbreviations
  • Gauge is not important. To achieve a light drape tension, I suggest make a swatch of a 16 st multiple and see what hook size works best for you.
  • The size of the wrap is easily adjustable. Chain to the length you wish your wrap to be using the multiple given.
  • You can adjust the width by crocheting fewer or more rows of the repeat

Instructions for Crochet Wave Shawl Pattern

Tip 1 – Count your stitches carefully for the first 2 rows and you will find the repeat rows much easier once row 2 is established

Tip 2 – You can ch 3 instead of ch 4 at the beginning of row 4 for a tighter edge if you prefer

Chain 290

Row 1: 1 sc in 2nd ch from hook and 1 sc in each ch across, turn – 289 sc

Row 2: Ch 1 (does not count as a st here and throughout pattern), 1 sc in 1st st, * 1 sc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 hdc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 dc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 tr in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 tr in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 dc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 hdc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st,  1 sc in next st, **, ch1, skip 1 st; rep from * across, ending last rep at **, 1 sc in last st, turn.

Row 3: Ch 1, 1 sc in each st and ch-1 sp across, turn – 289 sc

Row 4: Ch 4 (counts as 1 tr here and throughout pattern), * 1 tr in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 dc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 hdc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 sc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 sc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 hdc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 dc in next st, ch 1, skip 1 st, 1 tr in next st **, ch 1, skip 1 st; rep from * across, ending last rep at **, 1 tr in last st, turn.

Row 5: Ch 1, 1 sc in each st and ch-1 sp across, turn – 289 sc

Rows 2-5 form pattern

Continue in pattern for a total of 53 rows or reaching size required.

Finishing

Weave in all loose ends. You may like to block your wrap. Soak in lukewarm water and gently wring in a towel. Lay project out to finished size and pull gently into shape. Pin in place and leave to dry. Add fringing if you wish.

Fringing

Cut lengths of yarn approximately 12 – 14” long. I used 9 fringing lengths for each side (total of 18) You will need 16 – 20 lengths of yarn for each fringe piece, depending on how thick you want your fringe to be. Fold each piece in half and attach evenly to both ends of the scarf.

You can purchase the ad-free PDF version of this pattern on Ravelry or on Etsy. The PDF is designed for printing. Thank you for your support!

Find more Free patterns here

If you make this pattern, don’t forget to follow me on Instagram and be sure to tag me in your photos so I can see it too, @anniedesigncrochet or #anniedesigncrochet – I can’t wait to see what colours you use with this pattern!

The photographs and pattern contained on this page are the property of Annie Design Crochet.com.
You are welcome to use this pattern to make items to sell,  and I would appreciate that you include a link to the free pattern with credit for the designer, thank you!
No unauthorized reproduction, in whole or in part, or distribution of this pattern or content is permitted.

  • Reply
    Tiana
    November 8, 2020 at 8:48 am

    This is a beautiful shawl…. I have so little time to do the things I love, but I spend most every second I can on obtaining the inspriation/ manuscripts that can maybe/hopefully/oneday let me have my hayday!

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