Nowhere else do 13-year-old boys agree to square dance with their mothers or take the time to realize the solitude in knitting.
Fanning, ever the old soul, returned the gestures by knitting the veteran actors scarves.
I had a lot of knitted caps courtesy of the hospital volunteers and even my own knitting.
The idea of control and manipulation is the movie's real theme, knitting together its disparate parts.
She could have auditioned to be the tavern wench or a faerie; instead, she signed on as a merchant, knitting chain-mail bikinis.
"Oh, I remember well enough," said Hardwick knitting his brows.
Grandma took up her knitting, also, and the needles clicked, socially.
Eighteenth row—double the piece of knitting, and knit the casting on row in with this one.
Miss Betsey sat down by the fire, and took her knitting from her pocket.
At the bustle I made the girl turned her eyes slowly in my direction, and even the old woman was checked in her knitting.
Old English cnyttan "to tie with a knot, bind, fasten," related to Old Norse knytja "bind together," Middle Low German knütten "to tie, knot," Old English cnotta "a knot," from Proto-Germanic *knuttjan, from stem *knutt-. Of brows, late 14c. Meaning "to do knitting" (especially plain stitch) is from 1520s. Related: Knitted; knitting.
knitting knit·ting (nĭt'ĭng)
The physiological process by which the fragments of a broken bone are united or the edges of a wound are closed.