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Topic: faux-hawk **Now with Tutorial**  (Read 35029 times)
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neosynthesis
« on: December 03, 2008 11:59:21 PM »

My co-worker's son goes to a school that has strict rules about attire and hair... so I made him this hat that I am giving to him for Christmas... because he's a little punk  Wink



I got the idea from the pictures of the mohawk hat at http://www.knit-head.com/ it's chrocheted because I can't knit anything other than potholders and scarfs (or anything else rectangular).  This is a very basic hat because I'm not very good at crocheting; I started not too long ago.  Basically I only know 2 stitches, single crochet and slip stitch.  This is my 6th crochet project and the first time I've ever felted anything... so if anyone has any suggestions on how I could improve this project if I were to make it again, they would be much appreciated.  Thanks for looking!

How to make the earflap hat:
DISCLAIMER: I didn't use a pattern, but I will try to explain what I did.  Again, I've not been crocheting for very long (only about 6 months) and I learned on my own, so I hope this makes sense.  If not, please ask me questions and I will try to explain and update the instructions below.

I don't know if this matters or not, but I used an I size crochet hook.  The hat was made out of acrylic yarn so it wouldn't shrink when the mohawk was felted.

1. I started out with a magic circle with 6 sc.
2. 2sc in each stitch (total = 12 sc)
3. 1 sc in first stitch, 2 sc in the next, repeat (18 sc)
4. 2 sc in first stitch, 1 sc in the next 2 stitches, repeat (24 sc)
5. 1 sc in first 3 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (30 sc)
6. 2 sc in first stitch, 1 sc in the next 4 stitches (36 sc)
7. 1 sc in first 5 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (42 sc)
8. 2 sc in first stitch, 1 sc in the next 6 stitches (48 sc)  -- if making for a child, skip to step 15
9. 1 sc in the first 7 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (54 sc)
10. 2 sc in the first stitch, 1 sc in the next 8 stitches, repeat (60 sc)
11. 1 sc in the first 9 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (66 sc) -- if making for a woman, skip to step 15
12. 2 sc in the first stitch, 1 sc in the next 10 stitches, repeat (72 sc)
13. 1 sc in the first 11 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (78 sc)
14. 2 sc in the first stitch, 1 sc in the next 12 stitches, repeat (84 sc) -- Men's size
15. 1 sc in every stitch, repeat until hat is long enough to go down to the person's eyebrows.

After the hat is long enough to cover their head, it's time to make the ear flaps. 
The easy way to do it is to cut the yarn here with a tail to weave in later then start at one earflap 1/6 of the total stitches from the center of the hat (you can kind of see the hat broken into 6ths from the top of the hat, if not then totalNumberOfStitches/6 = x, find the front-center, count x stitches out and start from there.
What I did (because I for some reason don't like tails) I left the last stitch that I made hanging, left enough slack of yarn to go to where I was starting the earflap and started crocheting, when I got back to the loop I left hanging, I sc in that stitch and continued on.

To make the earflaps I no longer crochet around, but back and forth obviously.  To make the earflaps I SC in every stitch for 4/6ths of the hat in the first 2 rows.
In the next row, I decreased one stitch on each end by picking up 2 stitches and sc them together (I hope this makes sense because I don't really know proper terms as I kinda learned how to crochet on my own). -- do this in every other row.
In the next row, SC in every stitch.
repeat until the hat is long enough to cover the back of the person's head or however long you want it to go.

I finished it off making the cord off one of the ear flaps by chaining 50 stitches, then go back and sc in every stitch until you get back to the earflap, sc 1 into the ear flap then sc back to the end of the cord and back to the ear flap again,then joined the edges of the cord together with chain stitches.  Repeat to make the cord for the other earflap.

How to make the mohawk:

The mohawk is made up of several 4" strips of wool yarn that is felted after it is attached to the hat.  The easiest way to do this is to cut a piece of cardboard up so that it's 2" wide, wrap the yarn around the cardboard, then tape across the wrapped yarn, then cut across.  These strips are then attached kinda like ruffles/tassles at the edge of a rug.  Fold the yarn in half, pull the loop through a stitch in the hat, then pull the ends through that loop, I hope this makes sense.  After you make your mohawk, the hat is then felted.

How to felt your project:
Before this project I had no idea how to felt anything.  In case you don't know either, you put your project in a pillowcase and tie the end (this is important because if you don't you could damage your washing machine).  You then place the pillowcase with your project into the washer and wash your project in hot water.  The hot water and the agitator will felt your project.  Note that acrylic or synthetic yarn will not felt.  I washed my hat for 5 minutes.  Do not let your washer go into the spin cycle while your project is in it.  After you remove your hat from the washer, rinse it in the sink if you used detergent to wash it.  Then gently squeeze out excess water, then roll your project in a towel then lay out to dry.  For this hat I let it dry on the styrofoam head, but I have heard that bowls will work well for drying hats if you don't have a styrofoam head.
« Last Edit: December 08, 2008 04:50:11 PM by neosynthesis » THIS ROCKS   Logged
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« Reply #1 on: December 04, 2008 12:15:22 AM »

I have a mo-hawk and I would wear this!  This is awesome!  You should be really proud.
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« Reply #2 on: December 04, 2008 01:13:32 AM »

great work!! I love how it looks like zebra print...my fave!
If I ever actually learn a pattern, this will be the first thing I learn lol...I only know how to knit scarves and crochet a couple things as well. I still can't believe you crocheted this hat! Looks awesome =^.^=
« Last Edit: December 04, 2008 01:14:20 AM by BonEsInspired » THIS ROCKS   Logged

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« Reply #3 on: December 04, 2008 04:04:13 AM »

I love it!  I added to my favs.  And clicked the 'this rocks' button.  I must make one for myself.
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« Reply #4 on: December 04, 2008 08:06:14 AM »

I love it! How do you do the hawk part, to get it to stick up like that?
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« Reply #5 on: December 04, 2008 08:23:02 AM »

This is soooo cool!!!
I had to click "this rocks" on this one!!

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neosynthesis
« Reply #6 on: December 04, 2008 08:32:51 AM »

Thanks!

I love it! How do you do the hawk part, to get it to stick up like that?

The mohawk is made up of several 4" strips of wool yarn that is felted after it is attached to the hat.  The strips are attached kinda like ruffles/tassles at the edge of a rug.  Fold the yarn in half, pull the loop through a stitch in the hat, then pull the ends through that loop, I hope this makes sense.  After you make your mohawk, the hat is then felted. 

Before this project I had no idea how to felt anything.  In case you don't know either, you put your project in a pillowcase and tie the end (this is important because if you don't you could damage your washing machine).  You then place the pillowcase with your project into the washer and wash your project in hot water.  The hot water and the agitator will felt your project.  Note that acrylic or synthetic yarn will not felt.  I washed my hat for 5 minutes.  Do not let your washer go into the spin cycle while your project is in it.  After you remove your hat from the washer, rinse it in the sink if you used detergent to wash it.  Then gently squeeze out excess water, then roll your project in a towel then lay out to dry.  For this hat I let it dry on the styrofoam head, but I have heard that bowls will work well if you don't have a styrofoam head.
« Last Edit: December 06, 2008 09:36:29 AM by neosynthesis » THIS ROCKS   Logged
Buns
« Reply #7 on: December 04, 2008 11:42:03 AM »

This turned out awesome!  I'm sure he is going to love it!  Smiley  Great job.
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« Reply #8 on: December 04, 2008 11:53:44 AM »

this is awesome
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R-D-H
« Reply #9 on: December 04, 2008 12:00:19 PM »

Way to go on getting around a school code... I understand the dress code, but never could understand why hair styles had to be coded too! 

It turned out awesome!  I can't believe you say your not very good at crocheting... that's just not true Tongue 
I love the colors you chose too, I'm sure he'll love it!!!
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« Reply #10 on: December 04, 2008 02:50:21 PM »

Fantastic idea!!  This will certainly be a big hit!  I've never seen a hat like that before...it will definitely stand out!  So fun!  Great job!
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« Reply #11 on: December 05, 2008 08:31:41 AM »

That is fantastic!  I can't crochet a hat to save my life, but I will knit one.  So awesome! 
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« Reply #12 on: December 05, 2008 09:34:29 AM »

Words cannot express how much this hat rocks! Ive seen some pics of them online and they're always sooo expensive!
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neosynthesis
« Reply #13 on: December 05, 2008 12:00:55 PM »

Words cannot express how much this hat rocks! Ive seen some pics of them online and they're always sooo expensive!

You should totally make one!  It's really easy (there are tutorials on youtube that show you how to make beanies) and cheap... all together this cost less than $7, the most expensive part of it being the wool yarn for the hawk part... it takes a bit of time to make, especially if you're new to knitting or crocheting.  This one took me 2 days to make.  One day to make the hat, and one day to attach the "hair" and felt it.
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« Reply #14 on: December 05, 2008 02:27:28 PM »

Haha, I think you talked me into it! Ive been crocheting for quite awhile now, so I've got that step down. It'll just be conquering the felting! But your directions were terrific so Im sure I'll be able to get it with only some moderate grumbling.  Grin
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smrfchic
« Reply #15 on: December 05, 2008 06:28:32 PM »

Do you have a link to the pattern you used? I love the ear flaps and straps! Smiley
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neosynthesis
« Reply #16 on: December 06, 2008 12:02:28 AM »

I didn't use a pattern, but I will try to explain what I did what I did:

1. I started out with a magic circle with 6 sc.
2. 2sc in each stitch (total = 12 sc)
3. 1 sc in first stitch, 2 sc in the next, repeat (18 sc)
4. 2 sc in first stitch, 1 sc in the next 2 stitches, repeat (24 sc)
5. 1 sc in first 3 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (30 sc)
6. 2 sc in first stitch, 1 sc in the next 4 stitches (36 sc)
7. 1 sc in first 5 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (42 sc)
8. 2 sc in first stitch, 1 sc in the next 6 stitches (48 sc)  -- if making for a child, skip to step 15
9. 1 sc in the first 7 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (54 sc)
10. 2 sc in the first stitch, 1 sc in the next 8 stitches, repeat (60 sc)
11. 1 sc in the first 9 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (66 sc) -- if making for a woman, skip to step 15
12. 2 sc in the first stitch, 1 sc in the next 10 stitches, repeat (72 sc)
13. 1 sc in the first 11 stitches, 2 sc in the next stitch, repeat (78 sc)
14. 2 sc in the first stitch, 1 sc in the next 12 stitches, repeat (84 sc) -- Men's size
15. 1 sc in every stitch, repeat until hat is long enough to go down to the person's eyebrows.

After the hat is long enough to cover their head, it's time to make the ear flaps. 
The easy way to do it is to cut the yarn here with a tail to weave in later then start at one earflap 1/6 of the total stitches from the center of the hat (you can kind of see the hat broken into 6ths from the top of the hat, if not then totalNumberOfStitches/6 = x, find the front-center, count x stitches out and start from there.
What I did (because I for some reason don't like tails) I left the last stitch that I made hanging, left enough slack of yarn to go to where I was starting the earflap and started crocheting, when I got back to the stitch I left hanging, I sc in that stitch and continued on.

To make the earflaps I no longer crochet around, but back and forth obviously.  To make the earflaps I SC in every stitch for 4/6ths of the hat in the first 2 rows.
In the next row, I decreased one stitch on each end by picking up 2 stitches and sc them together (I hope this makes sense because I don't really know proper terms as I kinda learned how to crochet on my own). -- do this in every other row.
In the next row, SC in every stitch.
repeat until the hat is long enough to cover the back of the person's head or however long you want it to go.

I finished it off making the cord off one of the ear flaps by chaining 50 stitches, then go back and sc in every stitch until you get back to the earflap, sc 1 into the ear flap then sc back to the end of the cord and back to the ear flap again,then joined the edges of the cord together with chain stitches.  Repeat to make the cord for the other earflap.

I hope this makes sense to you... let me know if you have any questions and I will try to clarify... sorry, I don't know how to write a pattern...

I don't know if this matters or not, but I used an I size crochet hook.
« Last Edit: December 06, 2008 09:16:01 AM by neosynthesis » THIS ROCKS   Logged
abssinth
« Reply #17 on: December 08, 2008 04:16:04 AM »

Neosynthesis - The project came out awesome!  I haven't seen them before, but then again I live in a little podunk town.   Tongue   I'm absolutely going to have to make one!!!  I'm sure it will turn heads!  And I have three nephews that would love these!

As for the tut:  Props for the explanation, and your terminology is very very close to a technical pattern!  Terrific job!!!   Wink
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Dirne
« Reply #18 on: December 08, 2008 01:27:01 PM »

that's too clever. i never would have thought of that.
great job.
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« Reply #19 on: December 12, 2008 07:58:51 PM »

Amazing! I totally want one Cheesy
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« Reply #20 on: December 17, 2008 05:35:34 PM »

Great hat!  Great explanation!  Thank you!!   Grin
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« Reply #21 on: December 19, 2008 06:05:57 PM »

*gasp* I LOVE IT!
This is the first thing I'm going to do!.. After I finish the Christmas craft!

But honestly, this is amazing! And the tutorial makes sense! Yay!
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MissFlynn
« Reply #22 on: December 21, 2008 12:54:54 PM »

Awesome pattern. My brother who was walking past looked at it and said "I WANT ONE. I'd so wear that!". Since he's 18 and you got his finicky approval, you absolutely hit the mark. I started two of these for Christmas gifts for the two brothers immediately and have just about finished the base hats. My only question is... For the wool yarn used in the hawk: Do you use the ww wool felting yarn or the thick/bulky wool felting yarn? Being that its so expensive and I'm using 4 different colors between the two boys, I'd hate to get the wrong thing and have it come out...not as good. XD



Also, for everyone else, I was brainstorming while working, and since I absolutely did not want to figure out the requirements for a fully felted hat base, I was thinking to get that fuzzy solid look... do you think putting short wool tails over the whole hat before (or while) working on the hawk and *mildly* felting (possibly by hand so that I could get what I'm looking for) would achieve the look or just become a disaster? Granted this will take alot of short yarn pieces.

I didn't want to tackle the full felt and have it come out too small, too big, or mis-shapen. But I still want to make it warmer and thicker, and to give it more of a solid/ hair look so I'm going out on a limb here. I'd really like to give them something amazing and I figure after using acrylic yarn for the base I'd get the perfect size shape to work with. What do you guys think?
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« Reply #23 on: December 21, 2008 07:53:54 PM »

I have a question, as I think about it. How many strands wide if your mohawk? It looks the perfect size and not overwhelming.
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Raychul22
« Reply #24 on: December 22, 2008 06:24:04 AM »

What a fab way of getting around those school rules!
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neosynthesis
« Reply #25 on: December 22, 2008 09:26:40 AM »

OK, my attempt at answering your questions... some I cannot answer as I do not have enough experience crocheting or felting.

MissFlynn:
I used Lion Wool (100% Wool yarn) - http://www.lionbrand.com/yarns/lionWool.html
As for the felting of the entire hat... I don't know because this is my first felting project, hopefully someone else can answer your question.  If you want to make it warmer, you could use fleece to line the hat and attach it with a blanket stitch.  That is what I was thinking about doing for a different hat, for someone who lives in Colorado.  The kid that's receiving this one lives in Cali, so he doesn't need a really warm hat.

TwistedTruth:
I attached the felting yarn in 4 horizontal, 5 vertical per row of stitches.
« Last Edit: December 23, 2008 07:19:52 PM by neosynthesis » THIS ROCKS   Logged
rabbit_ears
« Reply #26 on: December 31, 2008 04:54:49 PM »

great hat and tutorial! i just finished putting in the "hair" on my attempt and getting ready to felt. will post pix ASAP. Happy New Year! Kiss
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« Reply #27 on: January 05, 2009 08:24:18 PM »

I am right now working on this (a modified version) for my 2 month old baby girl. Everyone will be so jealous. I am putting the hair on right now. I may or may not felt it though. Depends what it looks like when I am done.
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neosynthesis
« Reply #28 on: January 05, 2009 11:45:25 PM »

it looks pretty good even when it's not felted, but when it's felted... it looks amazing!  That's my opinion anyway.  Post pictures when you're done!  I'd love to see it!
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« Reply #29 on: January 08, 2009 11:42:03 PM »

this is going to be the perfect hat for my mom's boyfriend, since 09 is my year for home-made gifts. Thanks a ton for solving that problem for me. XD
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« Reply #30 on: January 15, 2009 02:38:33 PM »

I love you for adding the Tutorial!! You rock!!
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« Reply #31 on: January 20, 2009 09:23:32 AM »

I recently tried this because I thought it would be a fun project.  Our high school nickname is the Trojans, and with a little modification, this made a terrific "Trojan" helmet!  I did it in our school colors and added our logo.  Unfortunately, the letters look backward in the photo--it's really WM.  The kids in the drum line went nuts, and I've ended up making several.  I alternated single and double crochet rows to make it go faster.  Thanks for the inspiration!  
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TShanafelt
« Reply #32 on: February 11, 2009 05:38:59 PM »

This hat is awesome. If I didn't have so many projects lined up (well past the chilly season), I would definitely try to make this.
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Encaitare
« Reply #33 on: November 25, 2009 12:53:30 PM »

Thanks so much for the tutorial, I just finished making mine and I'm so happy with how it came out! Cheesy
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principesa
« Reply #34 on: December 02, 2009 01:49:29 PM »

I LOVE THIS HAT. I know like 3 people at least who could use this.

I have a potentially dense question, though.

How much yarn did you all use? I'm going to be buying yarn specifically for this project, so I don't want to buy too little - and I'm pretty broke, so I don't want to buy too much.

Sorry if I'm reanimating a dead thread, but a little zombie love never hurt anybody too much, right?
« Last Edit: December 02, 2009 02:20:46 PM by principesa » THIS ROCKS   Logged
Encaitare
« Reply #35 on: December 05, 2009 09:01:54 PM »

I don't know how much in terms of ounces or yardage, but each skein that I purchased (one for the hat and one for the 'hawk) was average in size, and I only used a little more than half of each kind for one hat.  If you wanted to make 3 hats, I would say 2 skeins of each kind of yarn would do it. Smiley
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insane_aktor
« Reply #36 on: February 16, 2010 08:50:10 PM »

I loved this idea!! It's so fun and innovative.  I changed the pattern a little so that the ear flaps weren't lengthening the back at all and they just covered the ears. I had a bit of trouble with the mohawk, but I'm just about to felt it and I'm really excited about how I think it'll come out.  I cut my 'hawk pieces at 8 inches long so that when looped they were about 4 inches long each so that when they felted they wouldn't be too small.  Had a lot of fun with it and will upload pictures when it's finished!
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princessacademy
« Reply #37 on: December 15, 2010 10:51:39 AM »

Thank you for this tutorial!!
I just finished this for my hubby for Christmas, just need to felt the mohawk now!
I'm hoping he will  like it since he was pretty sad when he had to cut off his mohawk for his job search.
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« Reply #38 on: December 26, 2010 11:09:41 AM »

LOVE LOVE LOVE
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