• (code: LE-33EF)
  • Suggested retail price US$6.95
  • 2 designs in one book
  • 41-D (Ford 'T' 1927)
    Size: 11.5" x 9.5" for 14-count white Aida
    Stitch Count: 143 x 114
    Designed by Rungrat P.

  • 27-A (Morris 1938)
    Size: 11.5" x 9.5" for 14-count white Aida
    Stitch Count: 143 x 114
    Designed by Rungrat P.

  • A4 size color chart
  • Chart marked in distinctive symbols and clear instructions
  • Both DMC & Anchor color codes

Read Design Story

Classic Cars Series (LE-33EF)


Ford 'T' 1927

The founder of Ford car is Henry Ford born in 1863 in a farmer family of Michigan. At age 16 he walked to Detroit in search of employment. Ford was employed as a trainee in a machine shop, where he learned about the internal combustion engine. After several years of learning, Ford returned to the family farm and worked part-time in an engine company then set up a small machine shop on the farm and began tinkering with engines and machines. He had experimented with gasoline-powered vehicles and horse-less carriages for several years before his first invention, the 'Quardricycle' was completed in 1896 and it raised capital for more creations. In 1903, ready to market he formed the Ford Motor Company with capital from Detroit citizens. In 1908, Ford introduced the successful Model T, which was manufactured for 19 years and remained as classic car till now.


Morris 1938

The originator of Morris car is William Robert Morris born in Worcestershire, England in 1877. Leaving local village school at age fifteen and he never received any further formal education but having a flair for using his hands with a keen interest in all things mechanical. He started his own bicycle repair business with a capital of four pounds. The business soon outgrew he moved to Oxford. In 1900 William Morris made his first motorcycle. After using it he developed a wealth of knowledge and an excellent motorcycle. He decided to go into motorcycle manufacturing, establishing a second business and car repairs, a third business. Later, Morris had an ambition to produce a car that would be available to more people. In 1913, his first car was produced and kept effort to improve until the Morris 1938, the first unitary constructed, where the body is a series of pressed steel panels welded together to form an integral one piece chassis and body combination similar to modern cars.

Both Ford and Morris are classic and roadworthy examples of most models still existing around the world, although not in everyday use. PINN cherishes the vehicle evolution in the form of counted cross stitch.





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