Faux Fur Jacket from Faith Connexion: Mouse over to Zoom - Click to enlarge. Have fun with the look — a chevron print faux fur coat is cool and trendy.
To find this point, measure the length of the collar from point to point, and divide in half. Using a ruler, measure from the point of the collar A to C. Also measure from B to D. Remove the collar from the paper. Now, using your measurements, draw in the center back line so that it is the same as the length you measured from B to D.
Similarly, draw in the other edge of the collar, so that it is the same as the length you measured from A to C. Draw in the neckline edge by drawing a smooth curve from C to D. Mark the grain as parallel to center back. Using a practice fabric, such as muslin or gingham, cut the pattern piece you just made two times on the fold. Trim seam allowances, turn right side out, and press. The center of the collar should match with the pin you placed, and the ends should be pinned at point C on each side.
Make any needed adjustments so that the new collar completely covers the coat collar. Make a new pattern piece if necessary. Now that the pattern piece for the collar is finished, we are going to draft the little pockets that go at the tips, which hold your removable collar to the coat.
Mark the point at the inside collar edge point C. Trace the corner of the collar pattern and the diagonal line. You will have a triangle. Mark the grain as parallel to the diagonal line. You now have two pattern pieces. Lay the corner piece on top of the collar pattern to make sure the edges line up. Trim away any small bits that overlap. Cut two collar pockets on the fold with lining fabric.
The diagonal line will be placed on the fold of the lining fabric. Depending on the size of your buttons, you may need more or less fabric for loops. Trim seam allowance and turn to right side. To do this, use a loop turner. Or, I like to attach a small safety pin to one end of the loop, then pass the safety pin through the center of the tube and out the other side, pulling the loop out.
Start with a coat that has simple symmetrical collar put it on a dress form if you can find one, it will help a lot! To make your pattern, lay a piece of white cotton fabric over your coat. Smooth and pin the fabric on the back neck area of the coat. Starting at the back, continue to smooth the fabric towards the front and pin the loosely to the collar as you go. You should have a bunch of extra fabric in the open space between the collar when you're done.
On the inside of the jacket, pin the fabric to the inside about an inch from the collar edge. Trim down the extra on the sides and in the middle between the collar so you can better start to choose you fur collar shape. Trim the fabric on the inside of the coat to just beyond your marked pins. Continue to mark with pins how wide you want your collar to be on the outside and trim your pattern down to that size.
I did end up pinning two darts in my pattern on the back of the coat collar each about two inches from the center of the neck. This helped the round the pattern a little more where needed. You can see that I made my fur collar pattern bigger and a different shape from the original collar. You can really make it any size and shape as long as it covers the collar underneath. Remove your collar pattern and face it upside down onto the back of your fur.
Trace the pattern with a marker. Use fabric scissors to cut out your pattern. When cutting fur-like material, you want to keep your scissor's edge as close to the base of the furry side of the material as possible. This helps you to cut the base fabric rather than the long fur hairs. Make small cuts and slide your scissor blade along the bottom of the fabric as you go.
Once your fur collar is cut, make small loops with your elastic and attach them to the inside curve of your collar every four inches or so facing out past the edge of the collar. You want the loops to be big enough to go over your button size, but small enough that they won't come off by themselves. Pin the fur collar in place and sew a button at each spot on the inside of the coat where an elastic loop hits the coat.
Once the buttons are sewn in, attach the loops to the buttons and you're done! I think this collar was just what this coat needed to gain a little "ommph. Or, you can always make several different collars, and it would look like you're wearing a new coat everytime! Think your current coat is too boring and should be pitched? FUR -get about it, make yourself a detachable collar for a coat makeover instead!
What a great accent to add to a coat! I love a good do it yourself project! Sponsored Products are advertisements for products sold by merchants on DHgate.
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