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Elevate molds for proper heat distribution and to allow trapped air to escape
5" Size doesn't waste space in compact kilns
Set of 4 allows you to support nearly any shape of mold with ease
Customize the height of a drop ring by stacking 5" posts with your other post sizes
2013 Has been a banner year for fusers with the introduction of so many new molds. Its almost impossible not to be giddy about all the fantastic ways your glass art can take shape. From large to small, there are molds to fit every kiln size and artists style on offer. Make exciting home decor, jewelry, and unforgettable gifts. The only hard part is deciding which new molds to add to your collection first. Highlighted here are just a handful of our favorite new molds 1. Bottle Molds The Spoon Rest Bottle Sagger offers up a fresh way to turn trash to treasure by turning discarded bottles into functional art. Create a stylish and useful spoon rest to keep your stovetop or dining table tidy. Browse all new Bottle Molds
Create beautiful bouquets and show stopping garden accents. Small Cone Former Mold is ideal for making flowers with deep drops in center and organic ruffled petals such as small lilies and petunias. Ceramic molds can be fired many times. Must be kiln washed before use. See size perspective of mold with quarter and book images shown. Group of three small, medium and large cones pictured side by side for easy comparison. Measures 3-1/2" diameter by 2" high. Step-By-Step Slumping 3-D Flowers Step 1. Trace the slumping mold onto a piece of paper, so you know how large your glass can be. Begin arranging glass on this pattern, starting with the flower base glass. Step 2. Arrange flower petal glass in layers and fuse. Step 3. Arrange the fused flower on top of the mold and slump. Find projects that incorporate this mold in the Fused Glass Flowers Book #806140. Images courtesy of Creative Paradise. Last two images display flowers created with this mold.
Nothing says classic winter beauty like the wonder of snowflakes. First captured on film by Wilson Bentley in 1885, these hexagonal crystalline forms fall by the millions every winter covering the landscape in delicate white blankets of snow. Just like us, every snowflake that falls to earth is a one-of-a-kind form. This unique beauty has inspired art and artists for decades. Although it seems a bit odd that you would be capturing ice with fire, snowflakes make excellent glass projects. Capturing them in a medium such as glass allows you to enjoy their beauty without ever having to worry about finding your mittens, Kevlar gloves maybe, but no mittens. As a child, one of my favorite winter pastimes was cutting paper snowflakes. Just like the real thing, each snowflake I made was different and as an adult, I still enjoy this craft as much as I did when I was