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Bullseye Thinfire Shelf Paper - 20-1/2" x 20-1/2" Sheet by Bullseye Glass Co.

Price $3.95
Your Savings: - $1.00
Your Price: $2.95 USD   (26% Off)
Item# 7405
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Save time and avoid brush stroke marks by using Thinfire instead of kiln wash
  • Logo on reverse side makes it easy to tell front from back
  • Quality Bullseye Studio product made for fusers
  • Sold Individually


Product Description

Save time and avoid brush stroke marks. Use thin shelf paper instead of shelf wash for an ultra smooth finish on the back of your fused piece. One time use. Measures 20-1/2" x 20-1/2".

Popular Bullseye ThinFire Shelf Paper doesn't shrink in the kiln and features a printed pattern of the Bullseye logo on the bottom side, as shown in additional images. The logo pattern does not affect glass or kiln shelves. Nor does it change the way ThinFire works in any way. But it does provide two benefits:
One, the pattern makes it easy to recall how ThinFire should be positioned in the kiln. Just remember, logo side down against the shelf; plain side up, against the glass—to create the smoothest, cleanest-possible finish for your work.
Two, the pattern serves as an assurance that Bullseye ThinFire is tested, tried and true.

Fused glass sunflower by artist Linda Smith of Warwick Glass from Delphi's Online Artist Gallery. In use image shown from "Warm Glass" book #6540. Koi platter Image courtesy of Creative Paradise. Mulit-Square project by artist Stephanie Murphy. From Delphi's Online Artist Gallery.

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  •   Bulleseye Thinfire Shelf Paper
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Pros : This is still my favorite shelf paper. It provides the smoothest surface texture of all the products I've used and I've been fusing since the 80s. If I'm careful, sometimes I'm able to get a second firing out of it.
Cons : You do have to be very careful with clean up after it's used. I use a damp sponge to prevent it from getting in the air and use a respirator.
Other Thoughts : I wish it came in circles rather than square shapes, but I never waste the scraps. I use them for small jewelry items in my smaller kiln.
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7 of 8 people found this review helpful

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Nov 02, 2011
As a fused glass jewelry artisan I have probably spent as much time on the look and feel of the backs of my pieces as the fronts. I have found that the feel of the glass on the skin is as much a selling point as the colors or design. Its the same conundrum fiber artists have been dealing with for ages wool is an amazing fiber - easy to knit with and warm - but the majority of folks just cant stand that itchy feeling on bare skin. The same principle applies to glass. What you use on your kiln shelf can determine exactly how your pieces will feel on the skin - and in turn, can make for a happier customer. After experimenting with various methods including kiln wash (produces a very rough feel) and thicker fiber papers/boards (again, too rough) I have settled down into a
Oct 10, 2013
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