I cannot think of any expression involving the word "stitch" that has even a remote connection to the idea of the idiomatic meaning of "loophole". To me, "pick up a stitch" is literally something that happens when you are knitting (and in my particular case, picking up a stitch is often quite unintentional -- I don't knit very well).Would you be kind enough to tell me whether there is a connotation “to find a loophole” concerning the term “stitch” – “take up a stitch” (“pick up a stitch”)?
YesDo you know the idiom “to put on quite a show”?
No, it has no connection whatsoever with finding a loophole.Would you tell me whether it is interconnected with the term in question.
That is something connected with the activity called knitting. For me, it is quite literal. It simply refers to making one stitch a "knit" stitch and the next a "purl" stitch.What do you know about the phrase “Knit one, purl one”?
That is simply another meaning for the word "loophole".What do you know about the other meaning of the term in question?
loophole (n) = a small hole or slit in a wall, especially one through which small arms may be fired
Student or Learner