How To Crochet The Celtic Weave Stitch

The Celtic Weave crochet stitch blog image

The Celtic Weave stitch is one of the most stunning crochet stitches, but is probably one of the hardest crochet stitches too. It’s a beautiful cable stitch that looks like woven strands. Its a thick stitch that makes beautiful and never fails to stun.

I’ve seen some beautiful chunky throws made with this stitch, and they never fail to impress.

This stitch featured in week 48 of the 50 Stitches crochet along

This pattern is written in US terms, but the UK translation is below.

UK Translation

Double crochet (dc) = treble crochet

Treble crochet (tr) = double treble crochet

The Pattern

For the Celtic Weave stitch you need a foundation chain in multiples of 4 plus 2 (plus 2 for your turning chain)

Row 1. In the 4th chain from your hook (your turning chain counts as your first dc) make a dc. Dc in each chain across.

Turn

Row 2. Chain 1 and make the alternate turning chain in the first stitch. *Skip 2 stitches and make a front post treble crochet in the next 2 stitches. Go back to the 2 skipped stitches and make a front post treble crochet (fptr) in the first skipped stitch, working in front of the previous stitches, then make another in the second skipped stitch*

Repeat between *and* then dc in the last stitch.

Placement of the skipped stitches

Turn

Row 3. Chain 1 and make the alternate turning chain in the first stitch. Make a back post treble crochet (bptr) around the next two stitches. *skip the next 2 stitches and make a bptr around the next 2 stitches. Go back to the skipped stitches and make bptrs first around the first skipped stitch, then around the 2nd. You need to work behind the first 2 bptr you made so that you start creating the woven effect*

To get to the skipped stitches you will need to work in front of the previous stitches. If you’re not sure how to do this I recommend watching the video. You will find this part around 9 minutes in.

Repeat between *and* ending with 2 bptr around the last 2 fptr in the row below, then dc in the last stitch of the row.

Row 3
The order of the stitches

Turn

Repeat rows 2 and 3 until you reach your desired height

You can find more crochet stitch guides in the stitch vault. Why not follow us on Facebook for more crochet tips and useful info from around the crochet world

1 Comment

  1. Carmen Castilla

    Very pretty. Thank you

    Reply

Submit a Comment

Your email address will not be published.

You may also like…

How To Crochet The Waistcoat Stitch

How To Crochet The Waistcoat Stitch

The Waistcoat stitch is also known as the Knit Stitch. It is a single crochet stitch that is made through the centre of the stitch instead of the top loops, and ends up looking like a series of V's like a knitted piece would. The Waistcoat crochet stitch can be made...

How To Crochet The Double Herringbone Stitch

How To Crochet The Double Herringbone Stitch

If you did the Single Herringbone in the 50 Stitches crochet along don't worry, the Double Herringbone crochet stitch is much easier and doesn't involve any backward stitches. This article contains affiliate links, I may receive a commission for purchases made through...

How To Crochet The Floating Boxes Stitch

How To Crochet The Floating Boxes Stitch

The Floating Boxes crochet stitch is also known as the Block crochet stitch. It's a simple 2 row repeating pattern that makes it look like the blocks of stitches are floating free. This stitch can be made in a single colour, or multiple colours can be used to make the...