The Palestrina knot stitch is a highly textured, beadlike stitch belonging to the family of knotted stitches.
Almost 200 different products were manufactured by the woodworkers in Mauchline, Scotland, including collectible sewing accessories.
The Norwich, waffle, southern cross, or plaited interlaced stitch is considered to be a large, square, highly textured, modern-day canvas and needlepoint stitch.
The three-sided stitch is a triangular, flat-line stitch, which can also be tightly pulled to create a lacy appearance. It is also known as the Turkish, Bermuda faggoting, lace, and point Turc stitch.
The scroll stitch, also known as the single-knotted-line or scroll-knot stitch, produces a lovely textured line, which flows evenly around curves.
The velvet stitch, consisting of a cross-stitch and a loop, is a counted-thread stitch most often used in canvas work.
The Sorbello or Sorbello knot stitch is a textured Italian embroidery stitch, originating in the small village of Sorbello, near Naples.
The marking stitch is yet another member in the large cross-stitch family. It's a reversible stitch that forms cross-stitches on the front of the fabric and neat open squares of straight stitches or four-sided stitches on the back.
The split stitch is one of the oldest and simplest of the basic embroidery stitches, visually resembling a small compact chain stitch, but with a much narrower and flatter appearance.