Scroll down to the second set of bullets for the free PDF sewing patterns.
Yesterday I gave you the pattern and tutorial video for making the shirt you see in the image above. Last week you got the patterns and tutorial video for making the high-waisted pants or jeans.
Today I’m putting the whole ensemble together in one place, so you can easily find all the patterns and tutorial videos you’ll need, to make this adorable outfit for your vintage Velvet dolls.
If you’re new to my website, you might want to go check out the vintage Velvet gallery of doll clothes patterns. that I’ve created, because this is just one of many outfits I’ve designed for Velvet, and all of my patterns here on ChellyWood.com are free.
Here’s an image of the whole outfit, and you can see that the jeans are, indeed, high-waisted:
To make the jeans for your vintage Velvet doll, you’ll want some lightweight denim fabric (but it’s also okay to make a pair of trousers or pants with some cotton fabric instead). The pants have a fly, so you’ll also need some Dritz snaps for the closure at the front (shown in close-up below):
To make the cotton, short-sleeved shirt, you’ll need some cotton of course, and here are links to both a solid cotton fabric and a printed cotton fabric, for your convenience. You’ll also need some Dritz snaps for your shirt.
Today’s free printable PDF doll shirt pattern will fit the following dolls:
- 15 and a half-inch vintage Velvet dolls from the Crissy family of dolls*
- 18-inch dolls like vintage Crissy*
Please note: the pants fit Crissy like a pair of ankle-pants.
And here are the patterns and tutorial videos you’re looking for:
- Here’s a link to the V-neck shirt patterns (use the shirt back pattern from page 2, the V-neck shirt front found on page 3, and the sleeve marked “Sleeve A”)
- Here’s a link to the tutorial for making the shirt
- Here’s the pattern for your fly-front, high-waisted pants or jeans
- Here’s a link to the tutorial for making the pants or jeans
- How to do a whipstitch
- How to sew snaps on fabric
- How to do a backstitch
- How to gather fabric
- How to choose fabric
- How to press seams open, using a hot iron
For more of my free tutorials, be sure to subscribe to my YouTube channel, ChellyWood1.
Is this pattern close to what you were looking for, but maybe you’re wishing the pattern was slightly different? If so, my Creative Spark class, “How to Alter Doll Clothes Patterns” may be just what you need to make these patterns into the pattern you see in yo
For any class on Creative Spark, you don’t have to follow a schedule. Just sign up when you’re ready.
It’s a one-time fee for the course, and there’s no specific time limit to finish your course. You can just take your time and learn at the pace that suits you. So go check out my paid courses on Creative Spark, using this link.
As always, feel free to pin, like, or tweet about my free patterns and tutorials. Here’s an image you’re welcome to share on social media:
To read more about my free sewing patterns and tutorials, please visit the “Helpful Tips” page.
Disclaimer/Credit/Affiliate Marketing Link:
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.
The Baby Alive dolls are produced and marketed by Hasbro, who owns the trademark rights to them (™). Please visit Hasbro’s Baby Alive page to learn more about the dolls, or visit the Hasbro company website to learn more about the company itself.
The Disney Princess Toddler 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.
The Hearts for Hearts Girls, Dolls and Games are owned by the Playmates Company International, which holds the registered trademark for these toys. It should be noted, that for each H4H doll purchased, the Hearts for Hearts company donates a portion of their proceeds to World Vision, a global humanitarian organization.
The Wellie Wishers and the 18 inch American Girl dolls mentioned in this blog post 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.
The Crissy family of dolls which includes dolls like vintage Crissy, Velvet, and other dolls, were produced by the Ideal Toy Corporation, which held the registered trademark for them. That company is no longer producing the dolls, and at the time of this blog post, it looks like Mattel currently owns the trademark for Crissy (although to my knowledge, they are not producing them). If you wish to purchase one of these dolls, you can sometimes find them used, in good condition, on eBay (see link in the first set of bullets).
MGA Entertainment is the company that produced the BFC Ink dolls, and it still holds the trademark rights to them (™). The BFC Ink dolls (aka Best Friends Club dolls) were in production, starting in 2009, but at the time of this blog post, they are no longer available in stores. You may be able to find a used one on eBay, though, if you’re thinking about collecting them (see link in the first set of bullets). These dolls can swap clothes with Crissy dolls, but their bodies are much more articulated. They have very lovely faces.