June is almost here, so let’s sew a wedding gown for Barbie with FREE patterns from ChellyWood.com #JuneWedding #DollDress

The image shows a Mattel Made to Move Barbie doll modeling a handmade wedding dress with a bodice that covers only one shoulder. The bodice is made of felt while the skirt is made of cotton. The skirt is trimmed in silver rickrack while the bodice is sprinkled with silver polka dots. The doll stands in a simple diorama with purple walls and tiny windows. If you'd like to make this doll dress, you can click on the link in the caption, and it will take you to the page where the pattern and tutorials for making this dress can be found.

For your free patterns and tutorial videos, please scroll down to the second set of bullets.

As my regular followers know, a lot of my patterns have only been available as JPG images instead of easy-to-print PDF patterns. I’ve been slowly converting my older patterns to PDFs.

Today I’m re-posting my one-shoulder wedding dress pattern as a PDF sewing pattern.

For the bodice, you’ll want to use felt. For the skirt, I recommend 100% cotton for easy sewing and simple care.

Today’s patterns will fit these dolls:

Here are your free, printable PDF sewing patterns and tutorial videos for making the wedding dress shown at the top of this page:

For my dress’s trim, I used 1/8 inch silver rickrack. I also recommend Dritz size 2/0 sew-on snaps for the back closure of your dress. With this link, you can buy 10 Dritz size 2/0 sew-on snaps on Amazon.

Feel free to pinlike, or tweet about my free patterns and tutorials. Here’s an image that might be helpful for sharing on social media:

The image shows a JPG line drawing of three different bodic epatterns which will fit 11 or 11.5 inch (28 cm) dolls like Barbie, Momoko, Queens of Africa, Francie, etc... The pattern page includes photos of dolls wearing the bodices as part of a dress or as a stand-alone summer shirt with straps. One of the bodices is a one-shoulder style of bodice. The overlay reminds you to visit ChellyWood.com for your free printable sewing patterns for making doll clothes to fit dolls of many shapes and all different sizes.
Please visit ChellyWood.com for your free printable sewing patterns for making doll clothes to fit dolls of many shapes and all different sizes.

Disclaimer/Credit/Affiliate Marketing Link:

*ChellyWood.com earns money by linking to Amazon, eBay, Michaels, Etsy, and other online affiliate programs. Links provided above may be affiliate links. For a full list of my affiliate programs, and to understand how cookies are used to help this website earn money, please see my “Privacy Policy” page.

To honor the trademark rights of the doll companies mentioned in this blog post, I am including links to their websites here. Please feel free to visit their website and consider purchasing one or more of the dolls mentioned.

Queens of Africa dolls are products offered by the Slice by Cake company, which holds the trademark for them (™). They were designed by Taofick Okoya. Please visit the Queens of Africa website to learn more about their company and its trademarked toys, books, and fashions.

Momoko dolls are products offered by Petworks, which holds the trademark for them (™). Please visit the Momoko Dolls website to learn more about their company and its trademarked toys.

Barbie, MTM Barbie, Francie, and Vintage Barbie dolls are products offered by Mattel, which holds the registered trademark for them (™). Please visit the Mattel Toys website to learn more about their company and its trademarked toys.

Liv dolls were products designed and distributed by the Spin Master company, which still makes dolls and toys today (although the Liv dolls are no longer in production at the time of this blog post). The Spin Master company held the trademark for the Liv Dolls (™). Please visit the Spin Master Toys and Games website to learn more about their company and its trademarked toys and games. Please be aware that the Chelly Wood animated doll is a Spin Master Liv doll that has been re-painted and had its wig colored to appear to look like the real doll clothing designer, Chelly Wood. This was done as a creative project by Chelly’s daughters, and the Spin Master Toys and Games company was not involved in the doll’s makeover in any way.

Disney Princess dolls are products offered by the Disney corporation, which holds the trademark for them (™). Please visit the Disney Toys website to learn more about their company and its trademarked toys.

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