How To Crochet A Cube

Hello and welcome back to another blog post! Today, I’ll be showing you how to crochet a cube. Amigurumi is traditionally done to look more circular in shape, but sometimes it’s fun to work outside of the box. The unique thing about crochet and amigurumi is that there are all kinds of shapes and patterns, and so much you can do with this craft. So, let’s get started. You can find the cube pattern below.


This pattern is worked in continuous rounds like classic amigurumi. I recommend using a stitch marker to mark the beginning or end of each round.


You can use any type of yarn or size hook for this project. I used worsted weight yarn with a 3.5 mm crochet hook. You will also need stuffing, a yarn needle, and scissors.


st (sts) – stitch (stitches)

mc – magic circle (ring)

sc – single crochet

sc 3 tog – single crochet 3 together

blo – back loop

[] – repeat

() – The total number of stitches at the end of end round

Rnd – round

Cube Pattern:

Rnd 1: 4 sc in mc (4)

Rnd 2: sc 3 in every st (12)

Rnd 3: sc 1, [sc 3 in the next st, sc 2], sc 1 (20)

Rnd 4: sc 2, [sc 3 in the next st, sc 4], sc 2 (28)

Rnd 5: sc 3, [sc 3 in the next st, sc 6], sc 3 (36)

Rnd 6: sc 4, [sc 3 in the next st, sc 8], sc 4 (44)

For the cube pictured below, I stopped increasing here. You can make your cube as big or small as you want by adjusting how many increasing rounds you crochet.

Your project should look like a square at this point.

Rnd 7: Work in the blo, sc in every st (44)

Rnd 8-15: sc in every st (44)

Depending on how many increasing rounds you did, you will have to adjust how many rounds you work even.

How your cube should look after working the even rounds.

Rnd 16: sc in the next 2 sts (44)

Rnd 17: Work in the blo, sc 4, [sc 3 tog, sc 8], sc 4 (36)

Rnd 18: sc 3, [sc 3 tog, sc 6], sc 3 (28)

Rnd 19: sc 2, [sc 3 tog, sc 4], sc 2 (20)

Rnd 20: sc 1, [sc 3 tog, sc 2], sc 1 (12)

Rnd 21: sc 3 tog x 4 (4)

Fasten off and use the yarn tail to close the hole. If you do not know how close the remaining hole is, check out my blog post about it here. As with the other steps, the amount of decreasing rounds you do will depend on how many increasing rounds you do.

A finished cube!

There you guys have it, your very own amigurumi cube. I hope this post has been helpful, and if you’d like to check out some of my free patterns, you can find them here. Check out the shop for some cute premium patterns. You can subscribe to my blog via email to get updates every time I post new content. If you’d like to check out my content on other sites, I will have all of my socials linked below. Take care, stay creative, and happy crafting!

Check out my latest post here to learn how to crochet a pumpkin two ways.

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Hi, I'm Elizabeth and I'm a 20-year-old crochet artist, blogger, and designer!

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