Shirley Poppy Mother Of Pearl
Shirley Poppy Mother Of Pearl
YOU WILL NOT RECEIVE A PHYSICAL FLOWER. THIS IS A PATTERN TO GUIDE YOU TO CROCHET THE SHIRLEY POPPY SUCCESSFULLY.
Don’t worry about your black thumb, don’t worry about your flowers dying on you. Crochet these lovely blooms and let your flowers live up to their promise. Meet the beautiful Shirley Poppy Mother Of Pearl. A lovely bloom that is both beautiful and easy to create. Enjoy the creating process.
See what others have done with this pattern here --> https://www.ravelry.com/patterns/library/shirley-poppy-2/people
What you get
❤️ A beautiful planner-style PDF digital ebook with lots of step-by-step, high-quality images to follow along.
❤️ Printer-friendly version without images to save on ink.
❤️ Direct help from me (the designer). I’m just a message away.
❤️ Step-by-step video tutorial to follow along visually.
YOU WILL NOT RECEIVE A PHYSICAL FLOWER.
Scheepjes (Maxi Sugar Rush) crochet thread. You can also use any size 10 crochet thread.
- Sage Green
- Antique Rose
- Green floral tape
- 24 gauge wires
- 18 Gauge wires
- 1.25 crochet needle
- Fabric stiffener
- Weaving needle
Poppy Fun Facts
🪴Poppy is the common name for any of the plants comprising the Papaver genus in the flowering plant family Papaveraceae.
🪴There are more than 70 species of Papaver family.
🪴 Culinary poppy seeds are a source of minerals, calcium and iron and are derived mainly from the opium poppy P. Somniferum In China, Taiwan and Singapore the seeds are banned because of their potential to be used in to grow opium poppies and even food containing the seeds is prohibited, although the ripe seed has negligible narcotic properties.
🪴According to BBC, In 1922, Major George Howson set up the Poppy Factory in Richmond to employ disabled ex-servicemen. Assembling the poppy required only one hand, allowing veterans who had lost an arm to work on the production line. This factory still employs disabled veterans, and they make approximately 36 million poppies each year.
🪴After World War I, the poppy flourished in Europe. The red poppy flowers bloomed above the battle graves.
🪴In 1918, Moina Michael popularized the idea of wearing a poppy flower in memory of the war dead.
🪴According to the War Museum, The poppy is recognized as a symbol of remembrance for war dead in Canada, the countries of the British Commonwealth, and the United States. The flower owes its significance to the poem In Flanders Fields, written by Major (later Lieutenant-Colonel) John McCrae, a field surgeon in the Canadian artillery, in the midst of the Second Battle of Ypres, in Belgium, in May 1915.
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