Trinity, Berry, Bramble Stitch Knitting Patterns
These easy textured stitch patterns are a 4 row repeat over multiples of 4 stitches. The texture is made by alternately purling 3 stitches together and then knitting and purling 3 stitches into the following stitch. The Trinity stitch has this pattern on the wrong side. The Bramble stitch works it on the right side.
To get the knitting patterns, scroll down the page to the individual pattern you want and click on the link to that pattern.
These patterns are not my designs but links to other designers who have generously shared their patterns. If you have questions about how to knit a specific pattern, please contact the designer directly.
All links on this site are for informational purposes, but please note that some links are to affiliate sellers that pay me a small commission on purchases.
Free Knitting Patterns
Easy Fall Berries Shawl
This easy child’s cardigan is knit in a 4-row repeat bramble stitch. Shawl measures 63” [160 cm] wide x 23” [58.5 cm] deep. Designed by Ann Weaver for Red Heart who rated it easy.
Blackberry Stitch Slouchy Hat
This slouchy beanie is knit in bulky yarn with texture from the blackberry stitch.
Exquisite cardigan with three quarter length sleeves knit in the trinity stitch, cables and a unique sleeve and hem border. SIZES: Small (Medium, Large). Designed by Deborah Newton. Pictured project by barta
Knitting Needle Bag
No need to bind off this fun purse or project tote! Just leave the knitting needles in place (or replace with other needles) to add structure and style. Knit with the berry stitch in two rectangles with a knit handle. Finished Size: About 18¾” (47.5 cm) wide and 9” (23 cm) tall, excluding handles. Designed by Pam Allen. Pictured projectby SeeSuzSew
Patterns for Purchase
Bramble Lace Shawl
Knit with a single stitch with lots of texture, this wrap by Linda Lehman features two pockets. The final size is 24 inches X 84 inches.
Blackberry Wrap Cardigan
Terry is a knitting late-bloomer, learning to knit as an adult from Internet tutorials, because she wanted a craft that was useful, fun, and portable. Knitting hats for cancer patients inspired her to design her own patterns—available for free at her blog, intheloopknitting.com. Terry met her husband Ken at a science fiction convention and moved to the Kansas City area to be with him more than 30 years ago. Terry supports her yarn stash by creating websites and other digital media. Terry firmly believes in Knitting in Public—it's a great conversation starter!