The 90's Loungewear Bottoms | A Digital Sewing Pattern and Tutorial
  • Part of the proceeds from this pattern go toward the Made by Women Fund, supporting makers through skill development, proper equipment, and education so their businesses can flourish. 

$ 9.00

Simple loungewear bottoms elevated and inspired by the high rise of the nineties.  Pair with our 90's sleeveless for an easy to wear, jumpsuit look (sold separately).   The pattern is available as a long, floor length version or as a cropped option that falls one inch above the ankle.

You will receive a digital file folder to your email inbox that includes:

  • A digital tutorial with clear illustrations and concise captions
  • A printable sewing pattern for home printers to be taped together (US letter and A4 paper sizes)
  • A printable sewing pattern for commercial printers (A0 paper size)

The pattern involves a self-casing, elastic waistband with a drawstring channel.  A serger or an overlock stitch is recommended for finishing the inseams and crotch seam, but a zig zag stitch or pinking shears will also work to keep the seam allowances from fraying.


Currently available in sizes XS-XL with extended sizes in short, tall, and wide coming soon.

Recommended: Mid to lightweight, woven fabrics with good drape such as linen (5-7 oz), double gauze, tencel, cotton voile, or crepe de chine, silk noil, or rayon challis. Pictured with our silk noil in images 3-7

The 90's Loungewear Bottoms Pattern is an introductory level into garment making. It is preferable to have some previous experience with using a sewing machine. The most difficult part is the drawstring channel, which you can forego by using a wider 1 1/2" elastic.

This pattern is for personal use only. If you would like to make and sell this top, we would love to support you and your business! Contact us for commercial licensing options.

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The Made by Women Patterns are part of an initiative to involve women with the process of garment making as a way to be mindful of our purchasing practices in the fashion industry.  Behind every seam is a person, most likely a woman.  Sewing a simple garment is a tactile way of understanding the effort that goes into the clothes we wear and our responsibility to respect the human and material output with each piece.