E-Pattern- 1910s 1920s Riding Pants or Split Skirt- 22"-42" Waist
Wearing History Archive Couture Pattern #AC111
Download and PRINT AT HOME on US Letter or A4 size paper. Now also includes the A0 CopyShop files as well!
This takes A LOT OF PAPER.
Extra special thanks to Sophia Khan for the photos and tester work she did for this pattern! Her instagram is http://instagram.com/sophia___khan and her blog is http://romancingthesewn.wordpress.com
Circa 1919-1920 Riding Pants
Size 22" waist to 42" waist, all in the same packet.
***- ADVANCED/EXPERT Difficulty -***
Advanced difficulty. Included are original period instructions that are text only and very minimal. You may wish to have a sewing book handy for detailed techniques. READ BELOW for more information and what to expect.
ABOUT THIS PATTERN:
This is from an original McCall period pattern from 1919-1920. This pattern was from an original pattern in size 28" waist. It has been multi-sized for sizes 22"-42" waist.
Archive Couture patterns are an exercise for one’s skills, and an adventure into understanding sewing from antique patterns. Please read more details about this pattern below.
- - WHAT IS INCLUDED WITH THIS PATTERN - -
-A clean, computer drawn pattern of the basic pattern shapes needed to create the garment illustrated.
-Very basic original text-only sewing instructions
-Additions of watchpoints for fitting, and some-text only written clarification of original sewing instructions.
- - What Is NOT Included With This Pattern - -
As per the "About Archive Couture Patterns" paragraph below, what is not included is standard of patterns of this age.
-NO sewing illustrations. You must be familiar with how to put a garment together using pattern shapes and garment illustration.
-NO finishing techniques
-NO button and buttonhole placement.
-NO yardage for larger sizes, and no yardage allowed for lining for ALL SIZES.
-NO cutting layouts.
- - About Archive Couture Patterns - -
Archive Couture patterns are of Advanced Difficulty and recommended for those who are familiar with putting patterns together with little to no instruction, and who are familiar with pattern alterations for fit. These patterns are have been taken from original historical source materials. These sources may include diagrams, overlapping patterns in magazine issues, early tissue paper patterns, or other period source material. The source material was used by experienced home sewists, dressmakers, or tailors of the period from which they are derived. These patterns were only available only in single sizes, with details such as grain lines or buttonholes most often unmarked. Wearing History has clarified markings (where given) and supplied tips for working with these historical patterns. You may choose to have a modern or period sewing book on hand to help with construction and fitting. Archive Couture patterns follow the period shapes of the original period source material, maintaining the historical accuracy and fit of the completed garment. Fitting a muslin mockup is strongly recommended, as all garments were meant to be worn over period foundation garments or corsetry. Fit and proportion of these patterns are different than modern costume patterns and may require alteration to fit your modern body, even when wearing period style foundations. Several mock ups may be required to achieve ideal fit. We believe these patterns should not be lost to time or languish in historical archives, but be made available for historical sewing enthusiasts of today.
--HOW TO PRINT AND USE THIS E-PATTERN--
YOU WILL NEED ADOBE READER, A FREE PDF READER PROGRAM, IN ORDER TO OPEN AND PRINT THIS PATTERN.
This pattern is formatted for USA Letter Size and A4 sized paper. You will need to print this pattern to 100% scale. Open the "READ-ME-FIRST" File for instructions on printing and piecing your pattern.
This pattern is tiled into letter sized paper. This pattern file is formatted to fit on both sizes of paper, and there will be varying thicknesses of white border, which will be cut off, according to pattern instructions.
You will print these documents on your home printer, cut, and tape them together, to form a larger pattern layout. Then you cut and use your pattern just as you would a normal home sewing pattern.
This pattern comes in a ZIP folder that must be decompressed to use, and uses a LOT of paper.
*****The pattern uses 47 pages of paper*****
-1 for the e-pattern "how to" sheet.
-64 pages for the sewing pattern
-6 pages for the instructions
71 total sheets of 8.5" x 11" sized paper or A4 sized paper are needed to print this pattern.
You can read the sewing instructions on your computer to reduce paper use.
Please view my other items by visiting my store, and read my shop policies prior to ordering. Thanks!
PRINTED PATTERNS are mailed to you and already printed on big paper. Shipping is calculated at checkout. Please allow up to one week for orders to ship.
E-PATTERNS and E-BOOKS are digital download PDF files you save and print yourself or have printed for you. These will not mail to you. You download them yourself to your computer after checkout.
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HOW TO USE E-PATTERNS
Most patterns come as both A4/US LETTER and A0 size. You will need ADOBE READER, a free program, to print your e-pattern.
For A4/US LETTER paper:
Open the "READ-ME-FIRST" File for instructions on printing and piecing your pattern. Print the PDF file on your home printer, cut off on the lines given, and tape them together. Then you cut and use your pattern just as you would a normal home sewing pattern.
For A0 size:
This is sent away to a copyshop and printed on big sheets for you. We print A0 pattern sheets at great prices at Pattern Printing Company
No returns or exchanges are accepted. Please be sure of your pattern size and type of product, either physical or digital, before purchasing.
All of our patterns are carefully researched and based on either public domain materials or our own creations. Lauren applies her decades worth of practical application of historical fashion and technical skills when making these patterns, and often supplies watch points for making. External helps are available on Wearing History on YouTube and on Wearing History Blog to help you learn to sew history.