& Extra

a
r
t
x
E
&
Your complete beading resource
Learn 2 knots to make an easy leather necklace
Your complete beading resource
®
Show off your
prints!
p. 71
Make a set of
beaded beads in
3 graduated sizes p. 22
Stitch this easy
Tila trellis bracelet p. 80
Fall in love with the new bead studs! p. 38
Would you rather
be a wild cat or a friendly
giraffe? Show your spirit with
these peyote cuffs by Josie Fabre.
PLUS
Stitch a ring with a floral flourish p. 40
Create a flexible bracelet in right-angle weave p. 52
Help your favorite bead store win a $5000 shopping spree! p. 12
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Octobe
Create a
feathery
bracelet
with
two-hole
daggers
Inspired by nature?
Make 4 fun
projects!
Make a feminine
floral necklace
with Rizo beads
Stitch a
starburst
bracelet
and ring
2013
BeadDreams
winners
p. 16
WILD
SIDE
with animal
r 2013
Capture a
cat’s antics in
peyote stitch
p. 44
October 2013 Issue 117
A DIGITAL SUPPLEMENT TO BEAD&BUTTON MAGAZINE
Welcome
w
B&B Extra October 2013
M
other Nature is probably the best source of
inspiration for many beaders, and these four
fun projects are a testament to some of the
varied ways of interpreting her cues. Start off with
Thomasin Alyxander’s “Fun and feathery bracelet,”
p. 4, for a delightful accessory you’ll want to wear often.
This design takes advantage of the new two-hole dagger
and brick beads for its dynamic look. Stefanie Deddo-Evans
also uses two-hole beads to create her “SuperDuo starburst
bracelet & ring,” p. 6. If beads with two holes aren’t your thing,
try Bobbie Yoakum’s adorable “Funny cats bracelet,” p. 10, worked in peyote
stitch with classic cylinder beads. Finally, go for a delicate floral look in my
“Petal pusher necklace,” p. 14. This design features Rizo beads but could easily
be made with other types of drop beads or tiny daggers. Happy beading!
Please support these
fine sponsors!
Simply
Click on
each logo below!
Then click on the ad to visit
the sponsor’s website, and shop
for all of your beading needs!
Editor, Bead&Button
[email protected]
Contents
Fun and feathery bracelet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
SuperDuo starburst bracelet & ring . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . 6
Funny cats bracelet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Petal pusher necklace . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14
© 2013, Kalmbach Publishing Co. All rights reserved. This publication may not be reproduced in part
or in whole without written permission from the publisher. The designs in B&B Extra are for your personal
enjoyment. They may not be taught or sold without permission.
Editor Julia Gerlach
ADVERTISING
Art Director Elizabeth M. Weber
Group Advertising Manager Ann E. Smith
Associate Editors Jane Danley Cruz,
Stacy Werkheiser, Connie Whittaker
Advertising Sales Dawn Becker, Lori Schneider
Ad Services Representatives Nanette Hackbarth,
Editorial Assistant Lora Groszkiewicz
Graphic Designer Kelly Katlaps
Melissa
Valuch
This logo
is for
use on masthead only.
Do not use less than 100% of full size.
Photographers Bill Zuback, Jim Forbes
B&B Extra is published bimonthly by Kalmbach
Illustrator Kellie Jaeger
Publishing Co., 21027 Crossroads Circle,
P.O. Box 1612, Waukesha, WI 53187-1612.
Publisher Linda Kast
PLUS
Look for links throughout the
pages that will connect you
to more great content and
resources on the Web.
www
Visit www.BeadAndButton.com
for access to more
projects from
Bead&Button magazine.
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&
feathery
CROSSWEAVE TECHNIQUE
Fun
bracelet
designed by Thomasin “Alyx” Alyxander
Two-hole daggers stack
together beautifully to
drape around your wrist
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 4
If you haven’t tried the new
two-hole bricks or daggers
yet, here is your chance!
Combine them with seed
beads for a lightweight
bracelet that’s quick and
easy to stitch up.
d
g
gg
ff
f
materials
dd
e ee
c
cc
b
bb
a
aa
FIGURE 1
stepbystep
Base
[1] Thread two needles on 3 yd. (2.7 m)
of thread. Tie the ends together with a
square knot (Online Beading Basics),
leaving two 8-in. (20 cm) tails. Center
the knot between the needles.
[2] With one needle, pick up an 80
seed bead, and center it over the knot.
[3] With one needle, pick up an 110
seed bead, the end hole of a color A
5 x 16 mm dagger bead, an 80, and the
end hole of an A. With the other needle,
pick up an 110, and cross through the
A, 80, and the A picked up with the
first needle (figure 1, a–b and aa–bb).
Pull tight.
[4] With each needle, pick up two 110s,
and sew through the available hole
of the same A your thread is exiting
(b–c and bb–cc).
[5] With one needle, pick up the end
hole of two color B 5 x 16 mm dagger
beads, and cross the other needle
through the Bs (c–d and cc–dd).
Pull tight.
[6] With each needle, sew through
the available hole of the nearest B
(d–e and dd–ee).
[7] With one needle, pick up a 3 x 6 mm
brick bead, and cross the other needle
through the same hole (e–f and ee–ff).
Pull tight.
[8] With both needles, cross through
the available hole of the brick (f–g
and ff–gg).
[9] Repeat steps 3–8 for the desired
length bracelet, leaving approximately
½ in. (1.3 cm) for the clasp. End the
working threads and tails (Online
Basics).
Clasp
[1] Add 24 in. (61 cm) of thread
red/black bracelet 61⁄4–6½ in.
(15.9–16.5 cm)
• 18–20 5 x 16 mm two-hole dagger beads (Czech) in each of 2 colors:
A (opaque red Picasso), B (jet Picasso)
• 9–10 3 x 6 mm two-hole brick beads (Czech, opaque jet)
• 13–15 80 seed beads (Toho 221,
antique bronze)
• 1 g 110 seed beads (Toho 221,
antique bronze)
• 2-strand tube or box clasp
• Fireline 6 lb. test, or conditioned nylon beading thread, size D
• beading needles, #10
pink/purple bracelet colors:
• 5 x 16 mm two-hole dagger beads (Czech): A (crystal/light pink), B (amethyst/white)
• 3 x 6 mm two-hole brick beads
(Czech, crystal twilight)
• 80 seed beads (Miyuki 1, silver-lined crystal)
• 110 seed beads (Toho 26B, silver-lined medium amethyst)
FIGURE 2
All two-hole daggers and bricks from
Fusion Beads, www.fusionbeads.com.
5 x 16 mm two-hole
5 x 16dagger
mm two-hole
dagger
bead, color
A bead, color A
Thomasin “Alyx”
5 x 16 mm two-hole
5 x 16dagger
mm two-hole
dagger
B
bead, color
B bead, color
enjoys
Alyxander
3 x 6 mm two-hole brick bead
3 x 6 mm two-hole brick bead
80 seed bead
80 seed bead
110 seed bead
110 seed bead
(Online Basics) to the end of the base
where a brick is the final bead, and
exit the last hole of the end brick.
[2] Pick up an 80, and sew through
a loop of a clasp. Continue back
through the 80 and the last hole of
the brick. Pick up an 80, and sew
through the other loop of the clasp.
Continue back through the 80 and
the last hole of the brick (figure 2).
Retrace the thread path several times,
and end the thread.
[3] To complete the clasp attachment
on the other end of the base, work
as in steps 1 and 2, but sew through
the end 110, 80, and 110 instead of
a brick. w
bead weaving, working
with wire, stringing,
epoxy clays, and resin.
Contact her at (707) 838-3953
and [email protected],
or visit www.ubeadquitous.com.
Editors’s note:
You can use single thread instead
of doubled thread if you prefer.
Just retrace the thread path
as you stitch, or retrace it after
completing the base. – Connie
www To brush up on the Online
Beading Basics referenced in this
story (plus other techniques!), go to
www.BeadAndButton.com/Basics.
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 5
RIGHT-ANGLE WEAVE / BEAD WEAVING
SuperDuo
starburst
bracelet & ring
designed by Stefanie Deddo-Evans
SuperDuo beads flare out in six directions
to make versatile components
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 6
materials
2.5 x 5 mm SuperDuo bead, color A
2.5 x 5 mm SuperDuo bead, color B
150 seed bead
b
c
d
a
ring 11⁄2 in. (3.8 cm)
• 2.5 x 5 mm SuperDuo beads
6 color A (dark bronze)
24 color B (opaque green luster)
• 1 g 150 seed beads (Toho 222,
dark bronze)
• Fireline 8 lb. test
• beading needles, #12
figure 1
a
b
c
figure 2
Stitch star-shaped SuperDuo components with a burst of
color in the center, and assemble them into a bracelet or
a ring. Try for earrings or a pendant to complete the set.
stepbystep
[3] Repeat step 2 three times, keeping
Bracelet
[4] To join the ends (refer to figure 2):
Starburst components
Pick up a B, and sew through the
available hole of the first B picked
up in step 1 with the needle pointing
toward the opposite end (a–b). Pick
up an A, and sew through the same hole
of the B your thread exited at the start
of this step (b–c). Retrace the thread
path, and exit the A.
[5] Position the beadwork so the As
are in the center of the component
(figure 3). Sew through the available
hole of the A your thread is exiting
(a–b), and then sew through the available hole of each remaining A (b–c) to
[1] On 1½ yd. (1.4 m) of thread, pick
up three color B 2.5 x 5 mm SuperDuo
beads and a color A 2.5 x 5 mm SuperDuo bead. Sew through all the beads
again to form a ring, leaving a 6-in.
(15 cm) tail. Sew through the beadwork
to exit the available hole of the third B
(figure 1, a–b).
[2] Pick up two Bs and an A, and sew
through the B your thread exited at
the start of this step, the two Bs just
picked up, and the available hole of
the last B (b–c).
bracelet 71⁄4 in. (18.4 cm)
• 2.5 x 5 mm SuperDuo beads
3 g color A (dark bronze)
10 g color B (opaque green luster)
• 2 g 150 seed beads (Toho 222,
dark bronze)
• clasp
• 2 6 mm split rings (copper)
• Fireline 8 lb. test
• beading needles, #12
• split-ring pliers (optional)
Stefanie DeddoEvans began her beading adventure in 2001
with simple stringing
and basic wirework.
Since then, she has found her niche
in seed beading and has created and
taught her own designs and basic
beading techniques in northeast
Ohio. Her dream is to be able to
design and create full time and
continue to share her knowledge
and passion for beads with others.
Contact her at [email protected]
or www.sdedesigns.com.
a consistent but not tight tension (c–d).
www To brush up on the Online
Beading Basics referenced in this
story (plus other techniques!), go to
www.BeadAndButton.com/Basics.
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 7
d
e
a
c
f
g
b
d
c
e
b
a
a
b
c
figure 3
join them in the center of the component. Retrace the thread path, and sew
through the beadwork to exit an edge B
(point d). Your beadwork will resemble
a ship’s wheel with six A spokes in the
center, six edge Bs, and six B spokes
projecting out from the edge Bs.
[6] Pick up a B, and sew through the
available hole of the same B (d–e). Push
this B down to the edge B. Pick up
another B, sew through the available
hole of the same B (e–f), and snug
up the beadwork.
[7] Sew through the other hole of the
same edge B your thread exited at the
start of step 6, the next A spoke, and the
nearest hole of the next edge B (f–g).
[8] Work as in steps 6 and 7 to complete the round, and then sew through
the beadwork to exit the second B
in a pair of Bs added in step 6 (figure 4,
point a).
[9] Pick up three 150 seed beads, and
sew through the available hole of the
next B spoke (a–b). Pick up three 150s,
and sew through the next pair of Bs
added in step 6 (b–c). Repeat these two
stitches to complete the round, and step
up through the first three 150s picked
up in this step, the next B spoke, and the
following three 150s (c–d).
[10] Pick up five 150s, and sew through
the next three 150s picked up in the
previous step, the following B spoke,
and the next three 150s (d–e). Repeat
this stitch to complete the round. End
the tail (Online Beading Basics) but not
the working thread.
[11] Make a total of five starburst
components.
figure 4
Assembly
[1] With the working thread from one
of the components, sew through the
150s along the outer edge to exit the
center three 150s in a five-bead loop
(figure 5, point a). Pick up three 150s,
and sew through the corresponding
center three 150s in another component
(a–b). Pick up three 150s, and sew
through the corresponding three 150s
in the first component (b–c). Retrace
the thread path twice, and end this
working thread.
[2] With the working thread from
the second component, sew through
the beadwork to exit the three center
150s opposite the connection made
in the previous step. Work as in step 1
to connect the third component, and
then repeat to connect the remaining
components.
Clasp
[1] Add 12 in. (30 cm) of thread
(Online Basics) to an end component,
and exit the center three 150s opposite
the connection. Pick up nine 150s and
a 6 mm split ring, and sew through
the center three 150s again. Retrace
the thread path several times to secure
figure 5
the connection, and end the thread.
[2] Attach half of the clasp to the
split ring.
[3] Repeat steps 1 and 2 at the other
end of the bracelet.
Ring
[1] Work as in steps 1–10 of “Bracelet:
Starburst component” to make a component.
[2] With the thread exiting the center
three 150s in a five-bead loop along the
outer edge, pick up nine 150s, and sew
through the center three 150s again.
Continue through the first six 150s
picked up in this step.
[3] Picking up nine 150s per stitch,
work in modified right-angle weave
(Online Basics) to make a strip that is
long enough to fit around your finger.
Stop just before the last (joining) rightangle weave stitch.
[4] To join: Pick up three 150s, and sew
through the corresponding center three
150s on the other side of the component.
Pick up three 150s, and sew through
the 150s your thread exited at the start
of this step. Retrace the thread path
through all the beads in the right-angle
weave band, and end the thread. w
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 8
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PRECIOSA ORNELA
Czech Republic
Funnycats
PEYOTE STITCH
bracelet
designed by Bobbie Yoakum
Stitch five
peyote
medallions
depicting
just another
day in the
life of a cat
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 10
top
taper
110 cylinder beads
color A
color B
color C
body
color D
bottom
taper
a
Cats do the cutest things!
In this bracelet, capture
five feline poses that will
enchant anyone familiar
with cat antics.
stepbystep
materials
bracelet 71⁄2 in. (19.1 cm)
• 10 4 mm round fire-polished beads (Czech, black)
• 110 Miyuki Delica cylinder beads
1–2 g color A (DB0031, 24kt gold plated)
3–4 g color B (DB0201, white pearl
Ceylon)
1–2 g color C (DB0010, black)
1 g color D (DB0602, dyed silver lined red)
• toggle clasp
• Fireline 6 lb. test
• beading needles, #10 or #12
Bobbie Yoakum is a
retired math teacher
who found beading in
1989. She taught and
worked at Margo Field’s
bead shop in Albuquerque, New
Mexico, for 11 years and now teaches
beading at various shops in that area.
Contact Bobbie at (505) 884-8692
or [email protected]
Medallions
Each medallion features a rectangular
“body,” which is all one width, and
two tapered ends. (These are called out
in the top medallion of the pattern.)
For each medallion, you will stitch the
rectangular body from top to bottom
and then work the bottom taper. To
finish, you will use the tail to add the
top taper. Work the following steps for
each medallion in the pattern:
[1] On 1½ yd. (1.4 m) of thread, pick up
two color A 110 cylinder beads. Sew
through both beads again, leaving a
12-in. (30 cm) tail, and position them
side by side. Exit the first A. These two
beads are marked with an * in each
medallion.
[2] Reading from left to right, pick up
the beads marked with an •. These beads
will shift to form rows 1 and 2 of the
pattern as row 3 is worked.
[3] Work row 3 of the pattern in oddcount peyote stitch (Online Beading
Basics). You will not need to add the
last bead of the row; it is one of the *
beads from step 1. Simply sew through
this bead (photo a), and turn as follows:
www To brush up on the Online
Beading Basics referenced in this
story (plus other techniques!), go to
www.BeadAndButton.com/Basics.
editor’s note:
Do black cats make your fur
stand on end? I gave mine
a calico coloration. You could
also depict a different breed
on each medallion. – Stacy
PATTERN
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 11
b
c
Sew under the thread bridge of the
nearest two edge beads (for this row,
they are the beads marked with an *),
and sew back through the last bead
of the row (photo b).
[4] Continue stitching the pattern in
odd-count peyote stitch, working the
turn described above at the end of
each odd-numbered row. When you
complete the body of the pattern,
work the bottom taper by decreasing
the length of the rows as indicated in
the pattern. When you complete the
taper, do not end the working thread.
[5] With the 12-in. (30 cm) tail, sew
under the thread bridge of the nearest
two edge beads (the beads marked
with an *), and work the top taper.
When you complete the taper, end the
tail (Online Basics).
d
Clasp
[1] Add 12 in. (30 cm) of thread to an
end medallion, and exit the third edge
A from the bottom of the body of the
medallion.
[2] Pick up three cylinders in any color,
a 4 mm, three cylinders, half of the clasp,
and three cylinders. Sew back through
the 4 mm, pick up three cylinders, and
sew through the third edge A from the
top of the body of the medallion. Sew
through the fourth edge A from the top,
retrace the thread path through the
clasp connection, and sew through the
fourth edge A from the bottom. Retrace
the thread path of the connection one
more time, and end the thread (photo d).
[3] Repeat steps 1 and 2 at the other
end of the bracelet. w
Assembly
[1] Arrange the medallions on your
work surface in the desired order. With
the working thread from one medallion,
sew through the beadwork to exit the
second edge A from the bottom of the
body of the medallion.
[2] Pick up a cylinder in any color,
a 4 mm round fire-polished bead, and
a cylinder, and sew through the corresponding edge A on the body of the
next medallion. Sew through the third
edge A from the bottom, continue back
through all the beads just added, and
sew through the third edge A from the
bottom of the first medallion. Retrace
the thread path of the connection.
[3] Sew through the beadwork of either
medallion to exit the second edge A
from the top of the body of the medallion. Repeat step 2 to make a second
connection, and end the thread (photo c).
[4] Continue connecting the medallions
in the desired order.
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 12
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Petal
pusher
BEAD WEAVING / STRINGING
Use the new Rizo beads
to suggest flower petals in a
delicately feminine necklace
by Julia Gerlach
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 14
materials
green/bronze necklace 16½ in. (41.9 cm)
• 15 6 mm round glass druk beads (Czech, luster opaque green;
www.limabeads.com)
• 45 2.5 x 6 mm Rizo beads (green luster)
• 200 2 x 3 mm faceted crystal rondelles (Chinese, bronze; www.drygulch.com)
• 2 g 150 seed beads (Toho 221C, bronze)
• 2 2 mm crimp beads
• clasp
• flexible beading wire, .014–.018
• Fireline 6 lb. test
• beading needles, #13
• crimping pliers
• wire cutters
gold/topaz necklace colors:
• 6 mm round gemstone beads
(goldstone)
• 2.5 x 6 mm Rizo beads (topaz amber)
• 2 x 3 mm faceted crystal rondelles
(Chinese, bronze; www.drygulch.com)
• 150 seed beads (Toho 557, permanent finish galvanized starlight)
Julia Gerlach is the
editor of Bead&Button.
Contact her at [email protected]
beadandbutton.com.
b
a
c
6 mm round glass bead
2.5 x 6 mm Rizo bead
150 seed bead
FIGURE 1
www To brush up on the Online
Beading Basics referenced in this
story (plus other techniques!), go to
www.BeadAndButton.com/Basics.
Create floral focal components with three round beads
encircled by seed beads and Rizos. String the components with sparkling crystal rondelles for a necklace that
is both pretty and practical.
stepbystep
Focal components
[1] On 18 in. (46 cm) of thread, pick
up a 6 mm druk bead and 10 150 seed
beads. Sew through the 6 mm again
(figure 1, a–b), leaving a 6-in. (15 cm)
tail. The 150s will make a loop around
one side of the 6 mm.
[2] Pick up a 150, three 2.5 x 6 mm
Rizo beads, and a 150, and sew through
the 6 mm again (b–c). These beads will
make a loop around the other side of
the 6 mm.
[3] Sew through the 10 150s on the first
side of the 6 mm, and pick up a 150.
Sew through the five beads on the other
side of the 6 mm, pick up a 150, and
B&B Extra
|
October 2013 15
FIGURE 2
c
a
b
FIGURE 3
g
f
sew through the next 12 150s (figure 2).
[4] Pick up a 150, skip the next Rizo,
and sew through the following Rizo
(figure 3, a–b). Pick up a 150, skip the
next Rizo, and sew through the following five 150s (b–c). Pull the thread snug,
push the new 150s toward the center
Rizo, and end the tail (Online Beading
Basics) but not the working thread.
[5] Repeat steps 1–4 twice to embellish
a total of three 6 mms.
[6] Align two embellished 6 mms so the
second and third 150s around one 6 mm
line up with the fourth and fifth 150s
around the next 6 mm. With the working thread exiting the fifth 150 around
one 6 mm, sew through the third and
second 150s around the other 6 mm and
the fourth, fifth, and sixth 150s around
the 6 mm your thread exited at the start
of this step (figure 4, a–b).
[7] Pick up a 150, and sew through the
fourth 150 around the other 6 mm, the
150 your thread exited at the start of
this step, and the next three 150s (b–c).
[8] Align the third embellished 6 mm
so it mirrors the first,
and attach it as shown
(c–d). End the thread.
[9] With the thread
remaining on one of the
side 6 mms, sew through
the beadwork to exit the
sixth 150 from the outer Rizo.
Pick up two 150s, sew through
the fifth and sixth 150s again, and
continue through the two new 150s
(e–f). Working in modified ladder stitch
(Online Basics), add five more pairs of
150s (f–g). Connect the end pair of 150s
to the fifth and sixth 150s around the
6 mm to form a loop. End the thread.
[10] Repeat step 9 on the other side
of the component.
[11] Repeat steps 1–10 to make
a total of five components.
Assembly
[1] Cut 20 in. (51 cm) of beading
wire. Center six 2 x 3 mm rondelles,
and string each end of the wire
through one loop of a component.
e
c
b
a
d
FIGURE 4
[2] On each side, string: 10 rondelles,
one loop of a component, six rondelles,
and the other loop of the component.
[3] Repeat step 2 once.
[4] On each side, string 63 rondelles
(or to the desired length).
[5] On each side, string a crimp bead
and half of the clasp. Go back through
the crimp bead, and crimp it with
crimping pliers. Trim the wire tails. w
B&B Extra
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October 2013 16