Hands Across the Sea - Amanda Malviney Brown, 1844 ~ Soie 1003 Thread Kit
Amanda Malviney Brown, 1844 is beautiful sampler from Hands Across the Sea.
The sampler is worked with cross stitched over two threads of linen and some Algerian eyelets. It has been rated suitable for all levels of abilities.
Full Kit Options :
Choice of purchasing thread only, printed chart only OR as full kit.
Full Kit options:
Includes linen of choice + 13 spools of Soie 1003 thread, + Printed chart booklet and 2 Tapestry Size 10 Beading Needles (Gift with Purchase) - Free Shipping included
- 37 ct Fat Half of Corn Tassel - 35" x 36"
- 38 ct Fat Half of Russian Tea Cake - 35" x 36"
- 45 ct Fat Eighth of Foxtail Millet - 17.5" x 18"
- 53/63 ct Fat Eighth of Sycamore Seed Pod - 18" x 29"
Au Ver a Soie®, Soie 1003 kit Includes:
- SMS 022 ~ Golden olive ~ light
- SMS 031 ~ Old gold ~ light
- SMS 070 ~ Alizarin ~ light
- SMS 091 ~ Mahogany ~ very light
- SMS 203 ~ Mahogany ~ dark
- SMS 494 ~ Salmon
- SMS 523 ~ Salmon ~ very dark
- SMS 561 ~ Beaver grey ~ light
- SMS 616 ~ Golden olive ~ very dark
- SMS 664 ~ Christmas red
- SMS 685 ~ Turquoise
- SMS 707 ~ Green grey ~ dark
- SMS Noir ~ Black
***Please note, this item is excluded from any discounts or sales.
About the Sampler from Nicola Parkman:
"It was so nice to see the name of Amanda on a sampler from the first half of the 19th century, and what a pretty sampler this 10-year-old stitched. Amanda is a Latin name meaning “lovable” or “worthy of love.” Whilst it was a popular literary name in the 17th and 18th centuries, it is not often seen on samplers from the 1800s.
Amanda was born on April 25, 1834 in Austonley, a small hamlet on the outskirts of the town of Holmfirth, Yorkshire. This was a beautiful rural area of rolling hills, grassland, and woods, but in the 1770s the first spinning jenny was introduced to Holmfirth and by the 1850s textile mills had sprung up by the river valleys. Holmfirth rapidly expanded in the 1800s due to the growing cloth trade and the production of stone and slates from the surrounding quarries. The peaceful, rural area was gone forever as around 60 textile mills were built, employing hundreds of men, women, and children. Today, it is the renowned location of the British TV classic Last of the Summer Wine and as the home of another British tradition, Bamforth’s saucy seaside postcards!"