New Motorcycle Inspired Collection – Lucky 7

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It’s a classic: big, bold embroidery on the back of a motorcycle jacket. Craft your own twist on tough and timeless themes with the new Lucky 7 collection, ON SALE for a limited time!

Inspired by motorcycle and tattoo designs, this collection was created with the ability to layer multiple designs together to create flexible arrangements and big bold designs! You can stitch each design on it’s own or combine them in your own custom arrangements.

For example, take these three designs on their own…

wing

griffin

baroque

And layer and rotate them into this punk masterpiece! Perfect for gals and the always-hard-to-stitch-for guys, these designs can make endless embroidered showcase pieces!

combined

lucky_jacket

Stitch them on the back of jackets or hoodies, or use the lighter designs on tees and tanks. If you’re looking to add some serious attitude to your favorite gear, look no further than the Lucky 7 Collection.

combinations

leather 20

Loving the look that inspired it? Embroidered motorcycle jackets are a classic. Well, learn how to get around the pain and complication of stitching on leather and patch on your own motorcycle design onto a thrifted leather jacket. Create your own look and rock it like you ride it. Get the tutorial on how to make your own jacket here!

Loving these designs? Grab them ON SALE for a limited time and get your gear on ;)

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3 Responses to “New Motorcycle Inspired Collection – Lucky 7”

  1. 1
    Jim Miller says:

    You have outdone yourselves again. Embroidery would just not be the same without Urban Threads!

  2. 2
    giliell says:

    I looooooove ways to “cheat” on having a small hoop (for a given value of small. I guess whatever hoop you have is always too small. Or the designs are not big enough). Although I’m not the biggest fan of guns and crosses, I’m planning to stich the hell out of the light designs with other designs I have.

  3. 3

    [...] bought. There are many ways to do so, and the UT blog StitchPunk has covered the usual suspects: embroidering multiple designs over each other and changing threads etc “smaller stuff“. But what I’m talking about requires a [...]

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