Depression Era Quilt Patterns

Depression Era Quilt Patterns. Even though the depression existed through much of the 1930's, women still quilted, sewed the family's clothing, and did delicate handwork such as embroidery, crochet, and tatting. Dresden quilts were extremely popular during the great depression.

Reduced Price Vintage Depression Era Scrappy Quilt Four Etsy
Reduced Price Vintage Depression Era Scrappy Quilt Four Etsy from www.etsy.com

The art of scrap quilting lets quilters play with color, design, and show off their thrifty skills! Quilts of the depression era were not always made for private use. Grandmother’s flower garden quilt with wonderful depression era fabric hexagons, lots of wonderful colors and patterns.

Even Though The Depression Existed Through Much Of The 1930'S, Women Still Quilted, Sewed The Family's Clothing, And Did Delicate Handwork Such As Embroidery, Crochet, And Tatting.

See more ideas about quilts, depression era quilt, quilt patterns. One of the things i love most about old quilts is, the way their creators made do. Today i’d like to share one i learned from a depression area quilter.

Both Country And City Dwellers Did Piecework For Pay.

Quilting was done as a necessity and not as a craft or hobby. It is a drunkards path variation called turtle stampede. The great depression was an era that created quite a challenge for women who desired to quilt.

The Piece Is So Named Because None Of Its More Than 11,000 Pieces Are Larger Than A Postage Stamp.

Therefore, it seems likely that this block was made using the quilter's scrap fabric stash. Posts about depression era quilts written by kimsmithdesigns. Women had to turn to creativity and resourcefulness in order to create beautiful quilts.

Quilting Was Also A Way Of Earning Money To Help A Family Get By Financially.

I found a basket full of scotty dog squares at a yard sale last summer. The cathedral window pattern is a difficult and time consuming design. New quilts were made from old patterns with lighter, brighter fabrics.

This One Was Published In The Kansas City Star By Mckim Studios In 1930.

Press seams to the darker side. This 1930’s quilt pattern illustrates perfectly how the quilts of the depression era used “odd scraps” of fabric. While i never her knew her in person.