Swallow Quilt Block – Free Pattern

Swallow quilt block

Swallow quilt block

I’ve made the Swallow quilt block as promised last week.  This time I have made it correctly!  I have made it as a 12″ square.  It’s very straightforward to make apart from the one corner that I made incorrectly last week when I made the hummingbird quilt block.

Cutting requirements for the swallow quilt block

6.1/2″ square:  one blue

3.7/8″ squares:  four blue, four white

3.1/2″ squares:  two white

2″ by 3.1/2″ rectangles:  one blue, two white

5″ by 2″ rectangles:  one blue, one white

2.3/8″ squares:  two blue




Make half square triangle units

Make half square triangle units

Make the half square triangle units

Use the 3.7/8″ squares to make the larger half square triangle units.  Place a blue and a white square with right sides together and mark a line along the diagonal.

Sew a 1/4″ seam either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This produces two half square triangle units which are now 3.1/2″ squares.  Press the seam allowances towards the blue and trim the two corners where fabric sticks out.  The four squares of each colour will make eight half square triangles, but you only need seven for the swallow quilt block.

Make the rectangle sections

Make the rectangle sections

Make the rectangle sections

I’m using a different method to make the smaller triangles in the bottom right corner of the block.

Place a 2.3/8″ blue square on the end of a white 3.1/2″ rectangle and a white 5″ rectangle.  Line up the edges at the end of the rectangle.  The blue squares are slightly wider than the rectangles which will make the final triangles the correct size.

Note that the pin runs from top left to bottom right on the 5″ rectangle, but from bottom left to top right on the 3.1/2″ rectangle.

Trim the excess triangles

Trim the excess triangles

Sew a seam along the pin line, following the diagonal of the square.  Cut along a line 1/4″ outside the seam line.  Discard the two triangles – one white and one blue – created.

Press the remaining triangle back so that you now have a white rectangle with a blue triangle at the end.

Sew blue rectangles to the white ones

Sew blue rectangles to the white ones

Sew a blue rectangle to each white rectangle.

Note that the blue rectangle is on the right of one white rectangle but on the left of the other one.

Swallow quilt block layout

Swallow quilt block layout

Make the swallow quilt block

Place the 6.1/2″ blue square in the middle of the block.  Lay three half square triangles and a white square across the top of the block.

Add two half square triangles to the left hand side of the central square.  These are all placed so that the blue triangle is placed bottom right.

Across the bottom row lay a white square, a half square triangle and the smaller of the two rectangle sections.  Make the right hand column with a white square, a half square triangle and the larger rectangle section with a white rectangle beneath it.  Note that the half square triangles are now placed so that the blue triangle is top left.

Make three columns

Make three columns

Sew the patchwork pieces together in three columns and then sew the columns to each other to complete the Swallow quilt block.

Basic swallow quilt design

Basic swallow quilt design

Quilt design ideas

For the first quilt I have just shown sixteen blocks sewn together in four rows of four – a flock of swallows.  I’m sure somebody out there can tell me the collective noun for swallows!

Alternate quilt design

Alternate quilt design

For the second quilt idea, I have rotated the blocks, added some plain red blocks and also used a red square for the middle of some of the swallow blocks.  Needless to say, I find this a far more interesting quilt.

Thanks for visiting my blog.

I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

Here’s the video:

Hummingbird Quilt Block Pattern

Hummingbird quilt block

Hummingbird quilt block

The Hummingbird quilt block began life as a mistake.  Then I realised that I liked it as it was, so I kept going.  Originally I intended to write a pattern for the Swallows quilt block.  When I put the pieces together I realised that I had miscalculated and had made a totally different block.  However it looked like a hummingbird hovering outside a large trumpet flower, so that’s how it came by its name.

I’ve made it here as a 12″ square finished size.  Although I have used only one colour plus white, I think that I would make it in several different colours if I made it again.




Cutting requirements for the Hummingbird quilt block

6.1/2″ squares:  one purple

3.7/8″ squares:  four purple, four white

3.1/2″ by 2″ rectangles:  one purple, one white

6.1/2″ by 2″ rectangles:  one purple, one white

2.3/8″ squares:  two purple

Make half square triangles

Make half square triangles

Make the half square triangle units

Use the 3.7/8″ squares to make half square triangles.  Place a white and a purple square with right sides together and mark a line along the diagonal.  Sew a 1/4″ seam either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This will produce two half square triangle units which are now 3.1/2″ squares.

The four squares of each colour will actually give you eight units although you will only need seven of them for the hummingbird quilt block.

Place purple squares on the white rectangles

Place purple squares on the white rectangles

Make the rectangle sections

Place a 2.3/8″ purple square on one end of each of the white rectangles.  The squares will overlap slightly on either side of the rectangles.  This is intentional!

Pin the square to the 6.1/2″ rectangle running from top left to bottom right of the square.  Repeat with the 3.1/22 rectangle, but this time have the pins running from bottom left to top right.

Sew along the two pin lines to secure the squares to the rectangles along the diagonals.

Trim the excess triangles

Trim the excess triangles

Trim a line 1/4″ away from the sewn line on each square.  Be careful which side of the seam you cut.  Discard the spare purple and white triangles and press the rest of the purple square open.  The rectangle should now be the same size as before but with a purple triangle on one end.

Add the purple rectangles

Add the purple rectangles

Add the purple rectangles

Place a purple rectangle beside each white rectangle.  Sew them together along the length.

Hummingbird quilt block layout

Hummingbird quilt block layout

Assemble the hummingbird quilt block

Lay the 6.1/2″ purple square in the middle of the block.  Place two half square triangles above the square. Beneath the square place one half square triangle and the small rectangle section.

Down the left hand side of the central square place three half square triangles and a white square.  On the right hand side place a white square followed by a half square triangle and the large rectangle unit.  Check the photo to be sure which way round to place the half square triangles.  I found it helpful to follow the straight lines formed by the diagonals of the half square triangles, with the purple triangles all above or all below the diagonals.

Sew the patchwork pieces together to make three columns and then sew the columns to each other to complete the hummingbird quilt block.  Next week I’ll make the proper Swallows quilt block and write the pattern up!

Basic hummingbird quilt design

Basic hummingbird quilt design

Quilt design ideas

For the basic quilt design I have shown sixteen blocks sewn together in four rows of four.  I think they remind me a little of a computer game – all waiting to be shot!

Alternate hummingbird quilt design

Alternate hummingbird quilt design

For an alternate design I have rotated the blocks and this throws up with some lovely designs.  The white sections take the look of a submarine periscope.

Here’s the video:

 

Thanks for visiting my blog.

I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

Twilight Quilt Block – Free Pattern

Twilight quilt block

Twilight quilt block

For the Twilight quilt block I have chosen the sort of muted colours that appear at twilight.  Unfortunately the purple and dark blue don’t look as different in the photos as they do in real life.  It’s a four patch block and I’ve made it here as a 12″ square finished size.

Cutting requirements for the twilight quilt block

3.1/2″ squares:  four lilac, two dark blue, two purple

3.7/8″ squares:  two each in lilac and light blue, one each in lilac and dark blue, one each in lilac and purple




Make half square triangle units

Make half square triangle units

Make the half square triangles

Use the 3.7/8″ squares to make the half square triangle units in the colour combinations listed above.  Place two squares with right sides together and mark a line along the diagonal.  Sew a 1/4″ seam either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This will produce two half square triangles which are now 3.1/2″ squares.  Press the seam allowances towards the darker fabric and clip the two corners where fabric sticks ouy.

Twilight quilt block layout

Twilight quilt block layout

Make the twilight quilt block

Lay the squares out in four rows of four squares.  The pinwheel in the middle is made with two dark blue/lilac half square triangles and two purple/lilac half square triangles.  Place a lilac and a dark blue square on the top and bottom of the pinwheel.  Lay a lilac and a purple square on either side of the pinwheel.

In each corner place a lilac/light blue half square triangle with the lilac triangle always on the outside, forming the corners of the block.

Sew the squares together across each row and then sew the rows to each other to complete the block.

Basic twilight quilt design

Basic twilight quilt design

Twilight quilt block quilt designs

For the basic quilt design I have shown sixteen blocks placed in four rows of four.  It’s pretty enough but as happens so often the block design is rather lost.

Alternate design

Alternate design

So I tried again using a large pinwheel as an alternate block.  This design uses nine blocks laid out in three rows of three – five twilight quilt blocks and four pinwheel blocks.

I think that this gives a much more pleasing design.  Make the pinwheel blocks from 6.7/8″ squares.

Here’s the video:

Thanks for visiting my blog.

I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

Alaska Quilt Block – Free Pattern

Alaska quilt block

Alaska quilt block

The Alaska quilt block is quite a large one, but it has some interesting features.  I looked at it and decided that it would be easiest to make four quarters and then sew them together.  Wrong!!  I did that and found that the central area came out all wrong.  The block obviously isn’t completely symmetrical, so I’ve shown it in sections instead.

I’ve made it as a 24″ square finished size.  You could make it as a 16″ square if you used 2.1/2″ and 2.7/8″ squares.




Cutting requirements for the Alaska quilt block

3.1/2″ squares:  four light blue, eight white

9.1/2″ by 3.1/2″ rectangles:  four light blue

6.1/2″ by 3.1/2″ rectangles:  four light blue

3.7/8″ squares:  eight each in dark blue/light blue, eight each in light blue/white, sixteen each in dark blue/white

Make half square triangles

Make half square triangles

Make the half square triangles

Use the 3.7/8″ squares to make half square triangle units in the colour combinations listed above.  Place two squares with right sides together and mark a line along the diagonal.  Sew a 1/4″ seam either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This will produce two half square triangle units which are now 3.1/2″ squares.  Press the seam allowances towards the darker fabric and trim the two corners where the fabric sticks out.

Make the central area of the Alaska quilt block

Central section

Central section

Begin with four dark blue/white half square triangles in the middle of the block.  Place these so that there are two larger dark blue triangles on the sides and two larger white triangles on the top and bottom.

Add two white squares on each edge of the central four patch.  Then add a dark blue/white half square triangle in each corner, forming the corners of this section.  It was these triangles which came out wrong when I tried to make this block in four quarters.

Add the outer frames

Bottom two rows

Bottom two rows

I’ve shown the bottom two rows of the block on their own first.  I thought that it would be clearer for you to see just the two rows first rather than the entire outer frames.

In the middle place two light blue/white half square triangles with two dark blue/white half square triangles beneath them.  On either side of the light blue triangles place a 9.1/2″ light blue rectangle.  Outside the dark blue triangles place a dark blue/light blue half square triangle on each side and then a 6.1/2″ light blue rectangle on each side.

Alaska quilt block full layout

Alaska quilt block full layout

This pattern is repeated on each edge of the central section.  If you place the top two rows next, then you will find that for the sides you only need to add four pairs of squares to each side.  Make sure that you always create a white diamond and two dark blue triangles on the edges of the block.

Sew the squares together across each row and then sew the rows to each other to complete the Alaska quilt block.

Quilt design ideas

Basic Alaska quilt design

Basic Alaska quilt design

The basic quilt idea is made with nine blocks sewn together in three rows of three.

It is a pretty quilt, but I felt that the design of the block was rather lost.

Using white sashing

Using white sashing

So for the next version I used white sashing to separate the blocks.  I thought that this looked much better but it still didn’t feel quite right.

With blue sashing

With blue sashing

Then I changed the sashing to dark blue and this is definitely the one that I liked best.

Thanks for visiting my blog.  I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

Here’s the video:

Victoria Square Quilt Block Pattern

Victoria Square quilt block

Victoria Square quilt block

The Victoria Square quilt block pattern is a stunner – it reminds me of green parks and pinwheel whirls.  There is a Victoria Square in Birmingham, but it’s more statues and steps rather than greenery.  The block is classified as a nine patch and I have made it here as an 18″ square.

Cutting requirements for the Victoria Square quilt block

3.1/2″ squares:  four light green, four dark green, eight white

3.7/8″ squares:  six each in light green and white, four each in dark green and white




Make half square triangle units

Make half square triangle units

Make the half square triangle units

Use the 3.7/8″ squares to make half square triangle units in both light green and white and in dark green and white.  Place a white square right sides together with a green square and mark a line along the diagonal.  Sew a 1/4″ square either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This makes two half square triangle units which are now 3.1/2″ squares.  Press the seam allowances towards the green and trim the two corners where the fabric sticks out.

Central area

Central area

Make the Victoria Square quilt block central area

I’ve shown the layout in two stages.  The first section uses dark green and white only.  Place four dark green/white half square triangles in the middle to form a pinwheel.  On each edge of the pinwheel place a green and a white 3.1/2″ square.  In each case place the green square so that it touches the green triangle of the pinwheel.

In each corner place a dark green/white half square triangle.  Check the photo to be sure that you have the triangles placed correctly.

Victoria Square quilt block complete layout

Victoria Square quilt block complete layout

Complete the layout

Make the outer layer of this quilt block with only light green and white.  The pieces follow a pattern if you begin in the top left corner and follow the frame of the block around in a clockwise direction.

Across the top you have a light green triangle, green square, two light green triangles and a white square.  These form an upside down mountain first, then a larger white triangle pointing outwards and then a white square and white triangle next to each other.

The top right corner is a green/white half square triangle and then the other pieces follow in the same pattern down the right hand side of the block.  The same happens across the bottom of the block (working from right to left) and then again up the left hand side.

Sew the squares together across each row and then sew the rows to each other to complete the Victoria Square quilt block.

Basic quilt design

Basic quilt design

Quilt designs

I have shown first the basic quilt design with sixteen blocks arranged in four rows of four.  I’m not too keen on this as you lose the whirligig shape of the block design.

Alternate Victoria Square quilt design

Alternate Victoria Square quilt design

As an alternative I tried several different colours as well as the greens and was very pleased with this design.  You could either use a distinct pattern as I have done, or you could make every block a different colour as a scrappy quilt.

Here’s the video:

Thanks for visiting my blog.

I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

Rocky Mountain Puzzle Quilt Block Pattern

Rocky mountain puzzle quilt block

Rocky mountain puzzle quilt block

The Rocky Mountain Puzzle quilt block pattern reminds me of several blocks such as the Jacobs Ladder block, but I do like the white square in the middle.  You could use it to add a little colour to the block if you wanted to make it for a scrappy quilt.  It’s a four patch block and I have made it here as a 12″ square finished size.

Cutting requirements for the rocky mountain quilt block

3.1/2″ squares:  three white

3.7/8″ squares:  five white, five brown

3.1/2″ by 2″ rectangles:  two brown

6.1/2″ by 2″ rectangles:  two brown




Make half square triangle units

Make half square triangle units

Make the half square triangle units

Use the 3.7/8″ squares for this.  Place a brown and a white square with right sides together and mark a line along the diagonal.  Sew a 1/4″ seam either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This gives you two half square triangle units which are now 3.1/2″ squares.

Rocky mountain puzzle quilt block layout

Rocky mountain puzzle quilt block layout

Make the rocky mountain puzzle quilt block

Lay the squares out as shown.  Place a white square in the middle and in two diagonally opposite corners.  Place the small brown rectangles above and below the central square, with the longer rectangles on the sides.

The half square triangles are rather more easy to place than sometimes.  On the left hand side and across the top place five half square triangles with the brown triangle always in the bottom right.  For the left hand side and the bottom place five half square triangles with the brown triangle always in the top left.  I sometimes struggle with getting the triangle placements correct so it pleased me that these are so easy to place.

Partially sewn block

Partially sewn block

Assemble the block

First sew the rectangles to the top and bottom of the central square.  Then add the rectangles to the sides.  Sew the pairs of half square triangles together above and below the central square.  Then sew the square and three half square triangles together in a column on each side of the block.

Finally sew the three columns to each other to complete the quilt block.

Quilt design ideas

Basic quilt design

Basic quilt design

For the basic quilt idea I have shown sixteen blocks sewn together in four rows of four.

I think that I would probably make this with more colours – maybe in the central square – to give the quilt a bit more interest.

Quilt with alternate blocks rotated

Quilt with alternate blocks rotated

As an alternative design, I have shown the same quilt but with alternate blocks rotated to create a little more for the eye to look at.

Thanks for visiting my blog.

I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

Here’s the video:

Flying Dutchman Quilt Block Pattern

Flying Dutchman quilt block

Flying Dutchman quilt block

The Flying Dutchman quilt block is an easy quilt block.  Whenever I use yellow fabric I always wonder I don’t use it more often as it’s such a bright and happy looking colour.  It’s classified as a four patch and I have made it here as a 12″ square.

Cutting requirements for the Flying Dutchman quilt block

3,1.2″ squares:  four white

3.7/8″ squares:  four each in yellow and white, two each in yellow and brown




Make half square triangles

Make half square triangles

Make the half square triangle units

Use the 3.7/8″ squares to make half square triangle units in the colour combinations listed above.  Place a white square right sides together with either a yellow or a brown square and mark a line along the diagonal.  Sew a 1/4″ seam either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This gives you two half square triangle units which are now 3.1/2″ squares.  Press the seam allowances away from the white and trim the two corners where the fabric sticks out.

Central area of the block

Central area of the block

Make the Flying Dutchman quilt block

For the central area of the block, make a four patch unit using the yellow/brown half square triangles.  Place these so that the brown triangles are on the outside across one diagonal and the yellow triangles are on the outside in the other diagonal.

The brown triangles in the middle form a butterfly shape, as do the two yellow triangles.

Full layout

Full layout

For the outer frame of this block place a yellow/white half square triangle in each corner with the white on the outside to form the corners of the block.  Around two corners place a yellow/white half square triangle on each side.  Place white squares around the other two corners.  On each edge of the block there are one white square and one yellow/white half square triangle between the two corners.

Sew the squares together across each row and then sew the rows to each other to complete the block.

Basic quilt design

Basic quilt design

Flying Dutchman quilt ideas

For the basic quilt design I have shown sixteen blocks sewn together in four rows of four.

Alternate blocks rotated

Alternate blocks rotated

I think that a more interesting design is obtained when some of the blocks are rotated.

I rather like the way the brown seems to form circles.

Here’s the video:

Thanks for visiting my blog.

I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

 

Clown Quilt Block – Free Pattern

Clown quilt block

Clown quilt block

The clown quilt block portrays the pink and white type of design that I remember clowns wearing in my childhood.  These days they seem to wear bright jacket and trousers outfits, but this quilt block brought back some happy memories for me.

This block is classified as a five patch block and I have made it here as a 20″ square.

Cutting requirements for the clown quilt block

4.1/2″ squares:  fourteen white

5.1/4″ squares:  six white, six pink




Make half square triangles

Make half square triangles

Make the half square triangle units

Use the 5.1/4″ squares to make half square triangles.  Place a pink and a white square with right sides together and mark a line along the diagonal.  Sew a 1/4″ seam either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This will produce two half square triangle units which are now 4.7.8″ squares.

Press the seam allowances towards the pink and trim the two corners where fabric sticks out.

Make quarter square triangles

Make quarter square triangles

Make these into quarter square triangles

Now take two of the half square triangles and place them right sides together.  Make sure that the seam is running in the same direction in both these squares, and that the pink triangle is top left on the bottom square but the white triangle is top left on the top square.

Mark a line along the diagonal running from top right to bottom left.  This runs across the first seam line, not in line with it.  Sew a 1/4″ square either side of the marked line and cut along the line.  This will give you two quarter square triangle units which are now 4.1/2″ squares.

Press the seam allowances and trim the two tips where fabric sticks out.

Clown quilt block layout

Clown quilt block layout

Make the clown quilt block

Lay the patchwork pieces out in five rows of five.  Rows one and five are made with three quarter square triangle units and two white squares alternating across the row.  The egg timer shape lies vertically in the middle square but horizontally in the squares at each end of the row.

Rows two and four contain three squares and two quarter square triangles alternating across the row.  All the egg timer shapes lie vertically in these two rows.

Finally in row three, the middle row, there are four white squares with just the one quarter square triangle in the middle of the row.

Sew the squares together across each row and then sew the rows to each other to complete the clown quilt block.

Basic clown quilt image

Basic clown quilt image

For the basic quilt suggestion, I have shown sixteen blocks laid out in four rows of four.  Quite an interesting quilt and there is definitely plenty of open space for some decorative quilting.

Quilt with some blocks rotated

Quilt with some blocks rotated

As an alternate quilt idea, I tried rotating some of the blocks.  This gives a very different quilt, and I can even see some pinwheels forming in four places within the quilt.

Here’s the video:

Thanks for visiting my blog.

I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

 

Cobwebs Quilt Block Pattern

Cobwebs quilt block

Cobwebs quilt block

The Cobwebs quilt block is an unusual but easy to make quilt block.  I’ve made it here as a 9″ square finished size.  Although I’ve used brown and yellow only here, this block would also be a useful one for using up scrap fabrics.

Cutting requirements for the cobwebs quilt block

3.1/2″ squares:  four white

3.7/8″ squares:  two white

4.1/4″ squares:  two brown, two yellow




Quarter square triangle layouts

Quarter square triangle layouts

Make the quarter square triangles

I’ve chosen to make the quarter square triangle units with individual triangles rather than making several at a time as I usually do.  Cut the 3.7/8″ white squares along one diagonal and cut the 4.1/4″ brown and yellow squares along both diagonals.  These are shown at the top of the photo.

For the corner blocks of the cobwebs quilt block, place one white triangle with a brown and a yellow triangle.  Sew the brown and yellow triangles together first and then sew this pairing to the white triangle.

Make the central block using two yellow and two brown triangles.  Place these so that the yellow triangles are top and bottom while the brown triangles are on the sides.  Sew the triangles into pairs and then sew the pairs to each other.

Completed units

Completed units

The completed units are now 3.1/2″ squares.  Trim the corners where fabric sticks out.  You need to make four of the corner units with a white triangle but just one of the central block with yellow and brown triangles only.

Cobwebs quilt block layout

Cobwebs quilt block layout

Assemble the cobwebs quilt block

Lay the squares out in three rows of three.

Place the yellow/brown unit in the middle with a white square on each edge.  Lay the corner units in the remaining spaces with the white always on the outside, forming the corners of the block.

Sew the blocks together across each row and then sew the rows to each other to complete the block.

Basic quilt design

Basic quilt design

Quilt design ideas

For the basic quilt I have shown sixteen blocks sewn together in four rows of four.  I felt that the design of the block became lost in this design.

With added sashing

With added sashing

So for my next attempt I added sashing between the blocks.  I felt that this allowed the block design to show through.

Here’s the video:

Thanks for visiting my blog.

Hope to see you again soon.

Rose

Nine Patch Plaid Quilt Block Pattern

Nine patch plaid quilt block

Nine patch plaid quilt block

The nine patch plaid quilt block is an extremely easy block.  It would work for a jelly roll quilt and it has also given me an idea for a quilt to match some curtains that I’m making.  I’ve made it here as an 18″ square finished size and there’s not a half square triangle to be seen!

It may look slightly lopsided, but that gives you a lot of scope for changing the design by rotating the blocks within a quilt.

Cutting requirements for the nine patch plaid quilt block

3.1/2″ squares:  eight light blue, six white, four dark blue

9.1/2″ by 3.1/2″ rectangles:  two white

15.1/2″ by 3.1/2″ rectangle:  one dark blue

18.1/2″ by 3.1/2″ rectangle:  one dark blue




Block layout

Block layout

Make the 9 patch plaid quilt block

Begin the layout with a white square in the middle. Place a dark blue square on each edge of the central square and add a light blue square in each corner of this central section.

Above the central section lay a 9.1/2″ white rectangle with a light blue square on either side of it.  Repeat for the bottom row.  Place three white squares down each side.  Finally place the 15.1/2″ dark blue rectangle across the top of the block and the 18.1/2″ dark blue rectangle down the left hand side.

Partially sewn block

Partially sewn block

The reason that I have used white rectangles across top and bottom but individual squares down the sides is purely for simplicity.  By doing it this way I can sew the squares across each row before sewing them all together.

The squares without the dark blue rectangles make a 25 patch block.  Sew the squares together across each row and then sew the rows to each other.  Finally sew the top dark blue rectangle to the block and then add the other dark blue rectangle to the left hand side.

Quilt suggestions

Basic quilt suggestion

Basic quilt suggestion

I have shown a quilt with the nine patch plaid block laid out in four rows of four with no rotations.  Quite a pretty block, but not terribly interesting.

Quilt design with rotations

Quilt design with rotations

Once you introduce rotations, though, you can transform the quilt design.  I think that this makes a far more interesting design.

Here’s the video:

Thanks for visiting my blog.

I hope to see you again soon.

Rose

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