EDIT: These designs were created with beginner knitters in mind. They are knitted flat and are sewn together. For a more experienced knitter, I have created directions for knitting the dolls in the round, using double pointed needles, thus eliminating the seams. Also, directions are giving for adding a face and hair. Those expanded directions for a Basic Knit In the Round Doll can be found HERE. 

If you would like to add a Gnome Hat, the pattern can be found HERE.

Few things bring more joy to a child than snuggling with their special doll. We have created a basic doll pattern in 6 sizes: 12", 10", 8", 5", 4", and 3", enough to create a whole family or village. THIS IS OUR BASIC KNIT DOLL PATTERN. Over time we will be using this basic pattern to make many different dolls. When we do, we will refer you back to this pattern, and share alterations, embellishments, and perhaps a story or two :)

Below are the general directions for making knit dolls. As time goes on we will share many different projects that begin with this basic doll pattern. The directions are for 6 sizes. First, there are directions for the four larger dolls:

5" toddler
8" child
10" mother
12" father

Then, there is another set of directions for making:
4" baby
3" dolly

Stitches:
You can chose to knit the bodies and arms in a garter stitch (knit every row) or a stockinette stitch (knit 1 row, purl 1 row). The garter stitch produces horizontal lines and creates a nubbier surface.

The stockinette stitch creates vertical lines and a smoother surface.

Just like clothing, the horizontal lines of the garter stitch tends to make the dolls look plumper, whereas the stockinette stitch with its vertical lines, makes the dolls appear thinner. It is all a matter of choice. ALL FACES should be knit in the stockinette stitch. 

Materials:
These dolls should be knit using worsted weight yarn. I prefer to use 100% wool because it stands up to play better than acrylics which tend to ball up over time. Because dolls will be played with by children, they will need cleaning from time to time. Wool will felt and shrink but I found if you stuff the dolls with an acrylic fiberfill instead of wool roving, they will not flatten out, and they will maintain their shape. I found I could wash a doll in with my normal wash (cold wash, cold rinse) and even tumble dry on warm, with minimal shrinkage. Note: The stockinette stitch will felt and shrink a bit more than the garter stitch. 

Needles:
Size 6 needles or needles that fit the gauge.

Gauge:
22 stitches and 28 rows = 4" square in stockinette stitch

IMPORTANT: Leave long yarn tails (12" - 18" depending on the size of the doll) when you cast on or when you cut yarns. These will be used for sewing up the dolls.

DIRECTIONS FOR TODDLER, CHILD, MOTHER AND FATHER DOLLS

Directions are written for the 5" doll. Additional sizes are in parentheses as follows: 5" (8", 10", 12")

Leg 1:
Loosely cast on 10 (15, 20, 25) stitches.
Work in garter stitch or stockinette stitch for 10 (16, 20, 26) rows.
Do not bind off but cut the yarn.

Leg 2: 
Slide the first leg to the back of the needle, and loosely cast on 10 (15, 20, 25) stitches.
Complete as you did for the first leg but DO NOT cut the yarn.

Body:
Slide the two legs together. You will now have 20 (30, 40, 50) stitches.

Knit across the row, treating the 2 separate legs as one. This will create the body.

  

Continue working in your pattern for 16 (24, 32, 40) rows.

Cut yarn.

Head:
Switch to head color.
Work in stockinette stitch for 10 (16, 20, 26) rows.

DO NOT bind off.
Cut thread.
Thread the end through a yarn needle. Slide the needle through each stitch as you remove them from the knitting needle. Later, this will be pulled tight to gather the stitches.

Sew Doll Together:
Thread a yarn tail at the bottom of a leg and sew a close running stitch across the bottom of a leg.

Pull the thread tight, gathering the leg edge. Tie off but do not cut yarn.

With right sides together, sew up the inseam. Tie off this yarn tail with the yarn tail that is at the crotch. DO NOT CUT THIS YARN. Weave in the yarn tail that you used to sew the inseam and clip.Do the same for the other leg.

Use the yarn tail at the crotch to sew up the back of the body. Tie it off with the matching yarn tail where the body meets the head. Weave in this yarn tail and clip. Leave the other body yarn tail long.

Using the head yarn tail at the base of the neck, sew up the back of the head. Tie off this yarn and weave in the tail and clip. Turn the doll right side out. Using a yarn needle, pass the remaining long body yarn tail that is at the neckline from in inside of the doll to the outside. This will be used later to form the head.

Stuff the doll.

Pull the yarn tail at the top of the head that was slipped through the stitches. By pulling it tightly, you will gather the top of the doll's head. The knit head should be wrinkle free. If you have wrinkles around the top of the head, try adding a little more stuffing. When satisfied, tie it off. Note: On the larger dolls you might create a "hole" in the top of the head. If so, simply sew the hole closed by making little stitches across the hole.

Tie off the thread, and work it into the doll. Clip. 

Forming head:
To form the head, thread the body yarn tail remaining at the nape of the neck. Using a running stitch, go in and out of every stitch all around the neck.

When you've gone all around, pull the thread firmly to create a neck. When you are pleased with the shape of the head and neck, tie off the yarn, and work the thread into the doll and clip the thread.

Arms:
Using the body yarn, loosely cast on 8 (12, 16, 20) stitches.
Work in garter stitch or stockinette stitch for 12 (18, 24, 30) rows.

DO NOT bind off.
Cut thread.
Thread the end through a yarn needle. Slide the needle through each stitch as you remove them from the knitting needle.

Pull the thread tight, gathering the arm edge. Tie off but do not cut yarn.

With right sides together, sew up the inseam of the arm. Tie off this yarn tail with the yarn tail at the top of the arm. DO NOT cut the arm tail at the top of the arm. Weave in the yarn tail that you sewed the seam with and clip.

Stuff the arm.

Position the arm 1 or 2 rows below the neckline, with the arm seam against the body. The arms should be at the dolls sides but slightly towards the front of the doll.

Stitch the arm to the doll. Since young children might decide to chew on an arm, I always double sew an arm on for extra safety.

Make the second arm in the manner described above and attach.

DIRECTIONS FOR DOLLY AND INFANT DOLLS Note: Read all the general directions at the top of the page concerning materials, needles, gauge, stitches and yarn tail lengths. Because these are knit and sewn together in the same fashion as the larger dolls, refer to those pictures if you need clarification.

Directions are written for the 3" doll. Additional size is in parentheses: 3" (4")

Body:
Loosely cast on 10 (15) stitches.
Work in garter stitch or stockinette stitch for 14 (18) rows.
Cut the yarn.

Head:
Switch to head color.
Work in stockinette stitch for 6 (10) rows.
DO NOT bind off.
Cut thread.
Thread the end of the yarn tail through a yarn needle. Slide the needle through each stitch as you remove them from the knitting needle. Later, this will be pulled tight to gather the stitches.

Sew Doll Together:
Thread a yarn tail at the bottom of the body and sew a close running stitch across the bottom edge.

Pull the thread tight, gathering the bottom edge. Tie off but do not cut yarn.

With right sides together, sew the seam until you reach the head. Tie off this yarn tail with the yarn tail that is at the neck. DO NOT CUT THIS YARN. Weave in the yarn tail that you used to sew the seam and clip.

Using the head yarn tail at the base of the neck, sew up the back of the head. Tie off this yarn and weave in the tail and clip. Turn the doll right side out. Using a yarn needle, pass the remaining long body yarn tail that is at the neckline from in inside of the doll to the outside. This will be used later to form the head.

Stuff the doll.

Pull the yarn tail at the top of the head that was slipped through the stitches. By pulling it tightly, you will gather the top of the doll's head. The knit head should be wrinkle free. If you have wrinkles around the top of the head, try adding a little more stuffing. When satisfied, tie it off. Note: On the larger dolls you might create a "hole" in the top of the head. If so, simply sew the hole closed by making little stitches across the hole.

Tie off the thread, and work it into the doll. Clip.

Forming head:
To form the head, thread the body yarn tail remaining at the nape of the neck. Using a running stitch, go in and out of every stitch all around the neck.

When you've gone all around, pull the thread firmly to create a neck. When you are pleased with the shape of the head and neck, tie off the yarn, and work the thread into the doll and clip the thread.

No Arms - I made the infant and dolly without arms to look like they are swaddled.

 

 

OUR "DISCLAIMER"! We are sharing patterns we have designed and made for our own children, families and friends. Every effort is made to share information in a clear and accurate manner. But we are only human, although I often long for superhuman powers, and as humans, mistakes will be made. We offer preemptive apologies for any aforementioned mistakes. Please let us know via comments or emails if you stumble upon a mistake or if you encounter directions that leave you scratching your head! We will rectify the situation as soon as humanly possible! Before beginning any of our patterns, think of yourself as a Beta Tester. We do not have a staff, editors or even volunteers that are crafting our projects before we share them. YOU are the first to have a go at them. As such, other than a heartfelt apology, we accept no responsibility for mistakes made, or in an extreme circumstance, for time or supplies wasted. Please tackle our projects in the same manner that we are sharing them, with a spirit of goodwill and global friendship!

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All photos, text and patterns are copyright protected. You may not copy, reproduce or redistribute any material found on WeeFolkArt.com without written permission. Wee Folk Art retains all rights.

 

 

Comments

Thanks a lot for those instructions! I will have to traduce them because I don't speak fluently "english knitting langage"!
I 'll have to do it quickly because my daughter is longing me to make one since she has seen the pictures on your blog!
Sorry for my approximative english, I hope you understand what I mean!

Bonne chance traduisant au Français. J'aimerais voir une photographie de vos poupées quand vous êtes fait :)

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

I don't Franch

Je parle français également... et je compte aussi faire cette petite famille de lutins... Je pense qu'avec les photos très claires du tuto et ton expérience, tu devrais y arriver... Cependant, si tu as des questions, tu peux toujours me les poser : j'ai déjà souvent tricoté des modèles en anglais, puis à deux, ça va parfois mieux... :-) N'hésite pas... à bientôt...

Merci, Muriel. C'est très aimable. J'utilise un traducteur et ils ne sont pas très bons !

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

For these patterns. I hope to find some time today to be able to make this beautiful family.

I'm so sory for your dog... Having had pets all my life, I can understand what you feel...

Take care, Muriel

Hi Kimara, I just put a post on my blog http://muriste.blogspot.com/ with a link to your site and these beautiful knitted dolls family. I used your picture. Is it ok for you? If not, just tell me and I'll remove it... Have a look... I love what you do...
Thanks, Muriel
(PS: the gnomes I presented above in my post came from another pattern, see link)

We love it when people link to us on their site. Using a pic or two like you did is just fine :) Soon I will include a pattern for gnomes very similar to the ones you have posted. There are some differences in the bodies and I make the hats different. As I said, our pattern is for a basic doll that you can do many things with! 

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

Perfect, thanks Kimara.

You offer so many beautiful things on your site that I would be glad if the link on my blog would bring new people to know you... Personnaly, there are loads of projects that I would like to do in your Open patterns... keep in touch and visit me sometime too...

Mu

I love these. Just came here from Ravelery. WOW. Unbelievable amount of free patterns. I think these dolls are perfect simple as is. Great first baby doll without any additional adornment.

Love these. I was just looking for a pattern to use as a pattern for my body in the London Science Museum's Stitch Yourself project ( http://www.stitchldn.com/stitchyourself.html ). The pattern on their website didn't look much like my body, but yours does. :(

I might 'tweak' the pattern a little and I'm not sure if I'll have the opportunity to give you credit in the project. But will be giving you full credit on Ravelry and Facebook. Would that be OK with you?

Cheers

Robyn Thornhill

I just sent you an email concerning this request :)

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

Thank you for sharing this pattern with us!

I'm sorry to hear of the loss of your beloved dog. You have my condolences.

I've been thinking about knitting a family of gnomes for my daughter but didn't know where to start. These are perfect and your directions are so clear.

Thank you for posting this at what must be a difficult time. Please accept our condolences.

I'm wondering if it would be possible to knit these so that they could be felted on purpose? Maybe with a larger needle than the patten calls for? I have a lot of leftover wool in small quantities & may give it a try. I'm not sure if they should be felted or sewn up first. If I try it and figure it out, I'll update.

Again, thank you so very much.

Deena,

My original plan was to make a gnome family and realized they made a perfect, all purpose, doll body. I have made gnome hats but was saving the directions for a different post. I'll try to get them posted next week.

As far as felting these dolls, I wrote the following in the directions:

These dolls should be knit using worsted weight yarn. I prefer to use 100% wool because it stands up to play better than acrylics which tend to ball up over time. Because dolls will be played with by children, they will need cleaning from time to time. Wool will felt and shrink but I found if you stuff the dolls with an acrylic fiberfill instead of wool roving, they will not flatten out, and they will maintain their shape. I found I could wash a doll in with my normal wash (cold wash, cold rinse) and even tumble dry on warm, with minimal shrinkage. Note: The stockinette stitch will felt and shrink a bit more than the garter stitch.

As I said, the stockinette stitch felts better and creates a denser end result than the garter stitch. I made 4 gnomes in the 5" size. This is probably the size of many of the baby gnomes you see around. I intentionally threw 1 through the wash. The hat was in a stockinette stitch and the body was in a garter stitch. They body did felt, with the hat felting a little more because of the stockinette stitch. Because I stuffed the body with acrylic fiberfill instead of wool, it held its shape beautifully. The doll was lightly felted, and the change in size was slight.

If you want to stuff the body with wool, I would make the following changes. When you finish knitting the head, bind off instead of sliding the needle through the stitches to gather. Follow the directions for sewing the body and arms, leaving the head open. Felt the body and arms in your normal fashion. When shaped and dried, stuff the body. Sew a running stitch around the top of the head and pull to gather. Then sew a running stitch around the neck and gather. Sew on the arms.

Of course you can use larger needles. Just follow the directions for a larger size, and if you're looking for a very dense felting, use a stockinette stitch. As I said in the beginning, I will try to get the directions up for the hats over the next week. I designed them differently than the standard gnome baby hats. Mine are angled to resemble the look of our peg gnomes. 

Hope this helps. 

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

I was delighted to find that even I could make the whole doll in a couple of hours and it looked just like your pictures.

Next, I'm going to have a go at knitting one on DP needles - I hate sewing. Might be a bit tricky where the legs meet the body, but I'll see how I go.

Thank you for this pattern, I love it! It is so easy and versatile. To make a little girl doll that looks much like my son's friend I used the 12" doll's row counts and 10" doll's stitch counts, added a yarn wig styled just right, made it all in light pink as skin and added a fun little cotton dress. Now my son wants one of him too, and doesn't want to give this one up to gift to her.

Jamie~ I'm so glad the pattern worked out so well. I guess you need to get busy knitting a new one for your son. Please share your pic on WFA's Flicker group. I know our readers would love to see it.

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

Hi, I am a beginner knitter and have just completed a 12" doll with rag doll style hair. I too have done flesh colour all over and I'm in need of a pattern for a dress for dolly. I would wing it but I don't even know where to begin. Any help greatly appreciated. This doll is for my niece due at the end of the month but my daughter now wants one too and I have another niece due in a couple of months also! Please help. Thanks xxx

I just wanted to say thank you, again, for your generosity! 15 dolls are on their way to Africa, as I write this. I will be sure to send pictures your way as soon as I get them!!

In return I want to say thank you for your generosity. Your time and kindness will make 15 children very happy. Can't wait to see some pics of the dolls with their new parents :)

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

This was my first knitting project (just learned how with youtube) I used this pattern to make a zombie doll for my best friend's birthday (she loves zombies) and she adored it :) Now all of her children want one of their own lol

Thank you so much for sharing it with us!

Excellent job! Would never know you were a knitting newbie! Great face. Thanks so much for sharing. We love to see our readers' projects! So... will you be knitting for your friend's brood? When you feel ready, you should try our Knitted in the Round Dolls. It makes much fewer seams. Have fun!

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

Thanks! I'm working on one in black yarn for one of her kids. She's got three so I'll have to see if I can make them all before Christmas or else I'll have my own little collection of dolls :P

Once I get them done, I'll try the ones knitted in the round -- I've never attempted that before but they look great!

:)

thanks for instructions!! i´ve tried to do a doll, is not so pretty as your´s!! the next time i´ll try better!!
if you want to see it come to my blog, big kiss, Gorete

These dolls are amazing! I love to knit, but generally only make hats and scarves... I am super excited to try this. I REALLY want to make a mermaid, but I can't figure it out! Maybe if I make a doll, I will feel more confident in figuring out how to give her a tail!

thank you for being so generous and creative... i have cranked out about 6 of these wonderful little creations.. easy to remember and work on while visiting or watching TV... i attached one to a baby gift bag, and will put what i have made on my craft table at the semi- annual bazar we have here in my retirement comm... i LOVE to see the face of some little one, when they leave my table with something that cost them only a dollar or two... it'a bout the smiles for me.. i've a lot of collected yarn to use up, so now i have yet another fun item to add to the quilts, doll clothes and baby items i love to make... thank you again, for sharing your talent... barbara/MA

Thank you for sharing your patterns!

I am a self-taught knitter who is moving into the intermediate range! my daughter has been begging me to knit her lots of dollies and your pattern was a great find!

I love when talented people aren't afraid to share their talents with others!!!!

I thank you again, (as does my daughter!)

thanks for the pattern it was beautifull i knitted 3 of them for my sisters and they absolutly loved it, i added hair and some cloths and it was still good now they take it every were they go and play with it all the time thanku and make more great desighns :)

Awwsome. I was searching all over the place for easy to make toys for my little niece. Shes going to be 1 in august. I made her a blanket and over bought a few balls of yarn, about 5... I was trying to figure what to make and found this doll. I can't figure out the double pointed needles so flat patterns are good. just finished the body and stuffed it. got to make arms. This was so simple to make and fast too. my yarn tails were to short, but I found that tying new yard onto the tails worked and stitched them up that way. also had to sew a few little holes around the seams cause I didn't tighten enough.
I'm trying to be the good aunt. Hope I win.
Thank you for the great pattern and tutorials...

Signed,
AuntKnitter

ps If I get excited enough I might give my doll some hair and send you a pic.

i started this friday night and its sunday night now and i have finished knitting the 10" doll for my grandaughter . it was so easy to do and will certainly use this pattern always to knit dolls ,thank you wee folk art.for making it so simple and easy to follow your pattern.

Thank you so much for this pattern! I love it! I was searching all over for the perfect pattern! I am making an elf for elf on the shelf for my kids for Christmas time! I had no idea even where to begin! I am really a beginner, I have made a lot of blankets and scarves, and tried my hand at a few other things, but this is one i really love! :) I wanted to make it a bit more elf-y, so i made the legs longer and the body short... i did the legs 30, he body 24, and the head 20 (i think, i dont remember how many i did the head) ... its not quite finished yet though, and i will add a face and a gnome hat from that pattern you made, though i may add a mini pom to the hat, and i left the tail really long on the head so if i change my mind and want it slightly bigger i can...I also did the bottom of the legs white and then changed to red. i think it is REALLY cute! Like i said i wouldnt have even known where to start, so thank you for sharing your wonderful pattern it is so clear and simple! i am self taught and this was so perfect! I have a feeling i will have many requests once this one is done! And i will definitely be making more as i have a daughter as well as several nieces. i am sure they would love a dolly!

How wonderful! Thanks for taking the time to share with us. When you get it all done, we'd love to see a photo. Always fun to see how our designs wind up, especially when people personalize them :)

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

It is all done~!!! I cant figure out how to add a picture to the comment. I tried copy and paste and it wont work... not sure? But, anyhow, I love it! It turned out really well. Not exactly how I expected, but it is super cute, and the kids love it as well! I should not have "winged it" for the face- I definitely need some practice on that part. But, if I decide I totally hate it, i can cut it and redo it i suppose... but for now i was ready to call it done because the kids really wanted to see it and hold it! ... and Since the elf on the shelf says that you arent supposed to touch the elf or it loses its magic, i am changing the rules... the new rule is that it needs a hug every night to keep its magic! :D Cant let such a sweet toy go without lots of hugs! :) I think i will now have to make a few more, i might go with a smaller size though... But I love this and am in love with the pattern... the next one i dont think i will mess with the pattern at all... i LOVE your dollies! :) And such a great use for my yarn i got on sale on black friday! :)

Hi I'd like to know if your patterns are adaptable to machine knitting? I can't knit by hand, I get too frustrated. My stitches go from tight to super loose, and dropping stitches. Also with fibromyalgia and carpal tunnel, doing anything by hand is hard which is why I have a knitting machine.
I would like to make the dolls, add faces and donate to a kid in a hospital as an alternative to a teddy bear or other stuffed animal.

thanks.

Rhyanna

I would like to say thank you for sharing the patterns. My group of knitting friends are going to start on these and we will keep you posted.

I hope you all have fun knitting them. I know who ever you are knitting them for will love them : ) Please keep me posted. We'd love to see some photos, too :)

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

Hello. Firstly may I say what a lovely site. It is a pleasure to read. I found it when searching for a knitted bun holder pattern, because there are 100's for crochet, but few for knitting. I am a welsh woman, married to a scotsman, who just loves to knit. I knit mainly for my two grandchildren, and sometimes for my niece, who lives in Massachusetts, and who requested the bun holder! I have never mastered knitting with circular needles, but will keep trying.

I make similar dolls to yours, always using up leftover yarn. Maybe you could share my idea for the little dolls I made my granddaughter when she was teething. She wouldn't use comforters or traditional teething rings, just chewed her clothes and bedding! I think that came from being exclusively nursed by my wonderful, natural daughter, and she never wanted anything synthetic in her mouth! I made the dolls with 100% cotton yarn, with a smaller doll to go inside instead of stuffing. They can be hygenically washed at higher temps, I even boil wash the white ones, and they still keep coming back for more!] Please share this idea on your site, but maybe mention it came from "ffolog cymraeg dundee".

Thanks again for a great site to read again and again xx

First off, welcome to Wee Folk Art. We hope you enjoy your visits and come back often.  My grandbabies preferred chewing on cloth so I created our Nubbie Doll pattern . They are made of 100% cotton and can be washed on the sterilize setting in the washer. They also include a satin border to rub between fingers. They each get about a dozen of them so they can go in and out of the washer without delay. I love you idea of knitting in cotton, although I'm not sure I'd have the patience to knit a second doll to put inside! As far as sharing the idea with our readers, you already have :) Every time someone comes to look at this pattern they will find your suggestion. Thanks so much for taking the time to share with us.

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

Hi Kimara!

I'd first of all like to say thank you SO much for posting this pattern online, it's really simple to follow and has a beautiful overall finish. I have made this for the first time and is by far the best pattern I have used as a beginner knitter. I wanted to make it for my niece's 2nd Birthday, and have already had requests for another one from my other niece!
I was wondering, if apart from the sleeper you made for the knit in the round version of this doll, you had any other ideas for clothing? I have recently been searching around online but I haven't actually found anything for a 12" girl doll (only american girl dolls), so I thought I would ask you because you may have made some clothing for your little ones! Also, I you have any conversion tips from an 18" American Doll pattern to a 12" doll pattern that would be extremely helpful!!

Please let me know (@rachelrulesworld.blogspot.com), and thanks again!
Rachel

I couldn't find any help on how to put hair on the dolls.  

Here is our pattern for our 12" knitted in the round doll. http://weefolkart.com/content/knitted-round-12-baby-doll-part-1-knitting...

Part 2 has directions for hair and a face. http://weefolkart.com/content/knitted-round-12-baby-doll-part-2-adding-h...

I do not put hair or a face on all my dolls and never on my gnomes, that's why it wasn't included on this pattern. :)

 

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

Hello and thank you for your instruction.

I use your instruction and this is my doll.

This is my first knitted doll.

Sorry, Mehrnoosh, if you tried to add a photo it didn't work. Can you try again?

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher
 

Hi! I really enjoyed making this doll. It's very quick, fun, and very easy to customize. I also made a dress based on this pattern as well. Many thanks for this pattern!

http://dearmisslouise.tumblr.com/post/98274083614/doll-dress-pattern-but...

I'm so glad the pattern worked out for you. I wanted to make a flat pattern because I know there are many people that do not enjoy knitting in the round. I also shared the pattern as a knit in the round version.

Thank you so much for linking to the dress you made. Many people have asked for clothing patterns. It will be nice to be able to share a link to your pattern with them.

She is lovely, BTW! :) ((hugs))

~Kimara~

 

Kimara
Wee Folk Art Publisher