Bevel Panel Kit

$24.95 USD
Item# 8788
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

  • Create a unique gift in a single evening
  • A great way to get started in stained glass
  • Can be assembled using lead came or copper foil
  • Frame measures 9" x 11", 12 pieces plus center cluster

Product Description

Make a Stained Glass Bevel Panel Easily
Create a keepsake bevel panel in a single evening with this convenient kit .An elegant classic design that can be completed easily whether you're a beginner or looking for a simple project that you can finish quickly.  A great way to get started in stained glass or introduce a friend to the craft! Create a 9" x 11" panel featuring a small star bevel cluster and bevel border. The full sized pattern, included, makes it easy to lay out your project.

Kit includes:

  • 12 Bevels to complete the frame
  • 1 Small star bevel cluster for the centerpiece
  • Pattern for assembly
Also requires 1 each: small piece of background glass, zinc or copper came and basic stained glass tools and supplies.

Panel shown as primary image by artist Steena Gaut, second stained glass panel created during Beginning Lead Came Class at Delphi's Lansing Creativity Center. 

Customer Reviews

5 out of 5 stars
5 star  
4 star
3 star
2 star
1 star
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
  •   Love it!
By on
Pros : My first use of bevels/kit; everything was perfect and the result was beautiful.
Cons : none
Other Thoughts : A great way to get started using bevels in a project.
Was this review helpful to you?  
1 of 1 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   A Great Gift
By on
Pros : This was a gift for a beginner that worked out well
Cons :
Was this review helpful to you?  
2 of 2 people found this review helpful

See all customer reviews
Related Content
May 14, 2012
Heres our list of 5 Favorite New Items from the May 2012 edition of Stained Glass News. 1. Hot, Hot, Hot by Christine Stewart Celebrated glass artist Christine Stewart brings us a long-anticipated new title. In her signature mosaic style she serves up 18 projects ranging from fused glass dinnerware to stunning mosaic wall art created with fused inclusions. 2. Inspired by Frankye Cartner and Suzy Huber This stained glass pattern portfolio contains 16 designs for panels in a variety of themes. Each project includes recommendations for using wire, bevels or other accents, and a suggested enlargement size. Projects are certain to provide a fun challenge for beginners and intermediate artists alike. 3. Assembling 3D art just got easier with Handy Wedges These simple non-slip foam rubber blocks offer the perfect solution when you find yourself in need of another set of hands. The triangular shape lends itself to
Jan 21, 2011
Of all the art mediums, glass is perhaps the most beautiful way to capture the magic of Mardi Gras. Glass artists in New Orleans, and across the US and worldwide, are embracing the holiday and creating some incredible projects. The Mardi Gras celebration is full of color and symbolism, and provides inspiration for bold, eccentric art. Delphi Artist, Julie Haan, whose talent extends into fusing, stained glass, mosaics and beyond, created the awesome projects you see in this post. Her inspiration? The rich history behind one of the worlds most beloved celebrations. The actual phrase Mardi Gras means Fat Tuesday in French. Its a long lasting European custom for people to overindulge before the sobering beginning of Lent. Some scholars believe the original roots can be traced back to ancient Roman times during their springtime feasting. In the United States, the Grand Capital of Mardi Gras is New Orleans,
Sep 08, 2010
Mary Datwyler is the owner and primary designer of Sunflower Glassworks, Delphis latest Elite Dealer. She has over 20 years experience in art glass, seven of which has been running her full-service glass shop. Her work has been taken to six continents (anyone headed for Antarctica?) and has been featured in print and cable TV. Recently, staff at Delphi Glass sat down with her to ask the artist a few questions about her work and her inspiration. How did you get involved in art glass? As a child my mother shopped religion so I was exposed to many styles of stained glass (and philosophies) in all of the various buildings I was in for religious training. Thats where it began. I took my first class nearly 20 years ago and after working in glass for 12 years, I finally was brave enough to sell my first piece to the