Shop By Category

Printmaking Techniques On Glass

$48.95 USD
Buy 3 or more for $42.45 each
Item# 6420
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

  • an invaluable resource for artists, craftspeople, and hobbyists
  • Learn how to adapt traditional printmaking techniques for use on fused glass
  • Also includes sections on solarplate and vitreography
  • 240 Pages


Product Description

Take Your Fusing Projects to the Next Level!
This is an invaluable resource for artists, craftspeople, and hobbyists who want to learn how to adapt traditional printmaking techniques for use on fused glass. Learn how to incorporate new techniques in to your work from photo transfer and screenprint to etching, engraving, relief print, resist print, monoprint, and more. Also includes sections on solarplate and vitreography, as well as topics such as mixing paint, health and safety and firing schedules. With over 700 fantastic full color images and step-by-step instructions to walk you through over a dozen techniques in detail. 240 Pages.

Customers Who Viewed This Item Also Viewed

item: 424848
item: 5159
item: 7405A1
item: 7157
item: 425605
item: USTUDIO
item: 4814
item: 6009
item: 43104
Fuseworks Microwave Kiln Kit - 90 COE
$139.95 $113.95
19% off
Respirator
$15.95
Bullseye Ultimate Studio In A Box Kit - 90 COE
$1,374.95 $1,329.95
$45.00 off
See More Items That Customers Also Viewed

Customer Reviews

5 out of 5 stars
5 star  
  1
4 star
  0
3 star
  0
2 star
  0
1 star
  0
See all customer reviews
Write a customer review

Product Images from Customers

Be the first to share product images with other customers
5 out of 5 stars
  •   Great step-by-step
By on
Pros : Lots of techniques well explained and well illustrated. The author pushes the idea of learning a technique rather than copying a pattern which is fabulous.
Cons : None.
Other Thoughts : The steps are well explained and have good color photos for all steps.
Was this review helpful to you?  
11 of 12 people found this review helpful

See all customer reviews
Related Content
Apr 28, 2010
How and when did you get started in glass art? I saw an article about Kristin Frantzen-Orr along with a step by step example of how to do one of her famous floral beads. I talked about it so much my husband bought me a beginning torch set for the following Christmas. Once I got the kiln and the duel fuel torch, I just kept experimenting and growing from there. Kristin is still my idol and I keep telling myself that one day I will do nice, clean floral beads like hers. Your jewelry, vases, plates etc. are all beautiful. I especially love the geologic nature of your Copper Reactive dish, its so unique. Can you tell us a little about how you achieved that look? The base glass is Bullseye Steel Blue Opal (000146) and it reacts all on its own. I used clear stringers and broke up chunks
Apr 29, 2010
We tell ourselves not to judge a book by its cover, but the simple truth is, we are attracted to whats attractive. On a recent hunt for a birthday present for my mother, I came across several beautiful handbags in several different boutiques. What ultimately influenced my final purchase decision was the complimentary gift-wrapping offered by one of the storeowners. The handbag itself wasnt any prettier or better quality than the others I was considering, but the packaging was beautiful. Brightly colored tissue, a big sturdy box, quality wrapping paper and an oversized hand-tied bow. No, it wasnt sealed with a kiss, rather a large gold embossed sticker with the boutique name and logo (theres nothing wrong with a little discreet self-promotion). Here are a few tips for better packaging-it might just buy you your next customer. 1. Show your customers what theyll get. The boutique I mentioned earlier had
Apr 29, 2010
Delphi merchandiser Kayleigh McGrath recently shared some photos from her early days at Delphi. She was playing around with different colors and textures of glass and learning the hard way that there are limits to what you can do (and cant do) in fusing. The first image shows what happened when Kayleigh layered dichroic glass, coating to coating. The base is 90 COE dichroic rainbow pixi stix on black, (Delphi item 921714) and the top is an old texture we dont carry any more (cyan red radium on clear.) The second image is of a piece Kayleigh loved so much she impatiently removed it from the kiln when it was still too hot (havent we all done this. ) As you can see, it suffered thermal shock. This was made with the same 90 COE pixi stix on black for the base and capped with Delphi item U630090 90 COE