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Free Jacket Patterns
4000 Year-Old Bog Coat (charity

Black Tie Blazer (pdf)
purchased jacket required
Easy Wrap Fleece Baby Jacket
purchased pattern required

"No Sweat" Sweatshirt Jacket

Reversible Jacket (pdf)
make a jacket from a sweatshirt

Sweatshirt Jacket

Even more free patterns!

You might also be interested in these free patterns:



Shawls & Wraps

A collection of the best free Jacket Patterns & Tutorials on the web!
Sewing Quick Tips:

Tip #1: To lengthen a pattern, fill the gap with graph paper instead of plain paper. Lay the cut edges of your
pattern pieces against the horizontal lines and lay the grain line arrow of each piece against the vertical lines.

Tip #2: To make scissor cutting easier, wipe the lint build-up from your scissor blades with a clean, soft cloth
after every few cuts. This way, your scissors will cut more smoothly and it'll be easier on your hands.

Note: If a project below includes a printable pattern, you’ll see a “p” next to its title. If a project doesn’t include
a pattern template, it likely consists of simple fabric shapes (like squares and rectangles) that you can easily
measure and cut yourself. And note that some projects may be designed for a specific type of sewing machine.
However, if a project you like calls for, say, complex embroidery stitches and you have just a simple zigzag
machine, you can try experimenting with a satin stitch, hand-embroidering a design, or adding purchased
embellishments instead.
Note: Clicking any of the following links will take you to another website unless otherwise indicated.
Swirls of Color Jacket (pdf)
purchased jacket required
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Sewing Quick Tip:

To determine how large to make a buttonhole, measure the diameter and thickness of your
button and add these two measurements. Or, measure the diameter of your button and add
about 1/8”.

Test this buttonhole length by cutting a slit this size in a scrap of your fabric and passing your
button through it, making sure it has just enough, but not too much room to pass through.

You can also sew a couple of test buttonholes in a scrap of your fabric before making the final
buttonholes in your finished item.
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