11-3/4" x 9-3/4" Rimmed Rectangle Dish Mold

$41.95 USD
Item# 24925
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Unique mold creates a cast rim and a draped dish in a single firing
  • Durable ceramic molds can be used many times
  • Mold measures approximately 11-3/4" x 9-3/4"
  • Embellish your bowls with Delphi Studio Impression Molds sold seperately
  • A Delphi Exclusive!


Product Description

exclusive Make an impression with your art!
Create unique, sturdy bowls with this innovative mold. The special design allows you to turn scrap glass or frit into a cast glass rim while forming the draped dish from your favorite cut sheet glass in a single firing. Your resulting bowl will be a stunning, thick dish that you can use as a serving dish, salad bowl or home décor.

Mold measures approximately 11-3/4" x 9-3/4"; finished piece measures approximately 10-3/4" x 8-1/2" and is apprximately 1 deep. 

Get more design options with this mold! Create rims and bases separately and join in a second firing, make rimless dishes by draping only, or add texture with Exclusive Delphi Studio Imprint Molds, sold separately.

Delphi Tip: Fill border channel with 14 oz. of glass or frit for best results. 

Durable, reusable molds can be fired many times. Apply high-temperature kiln wash or casting primer before use.

A Delphi Exclusive!

Delphi Tip: Molds are pre-drilled with vent holes that will allow glass to form smoothly and uniformly to the mold. To ensure proper venting, clear vent holes after each new primer application with a pin before filling mold.

Download the instructions and glass template.

Viewing this file requires the use of the Adobe Acrobat Reader. If you do not have Adobe on your system, you may download Adobe Reader free from their website.
Project by Igor Mintch courtesy of IMD Ceramics.

Customer Reviews

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

Product Images from Customers

2 out of 5 stars
  •   Insufficient Instructions for Use
By on
Pros :
Cons : Using the mold prior to fusing the two pieces of base glass results in large bubbles. Additionally the junction of the edge frit and the glass upon firing is unsatisfactory. This may be resolved with more precise weight of frit given in instructions. Need a lot of experimentation to get the desired results.
Was this review helpful to you?  
0 of 4 people found this review helpful
4 out of 5 stars
  •   reminds me of my Grandma's dishes from the 60's
By on
Pros : I used the horse impression mold and it turned nice, except for the air bubbles created by the fact that the horse caused weight on the glass and would not let the glass have a true bubble squeeze.
Cons : There was no idication of how much frit to use in either grams or ounces like other casting molds I have used from other companies.
Other Thoughts : Next time I make this I will tack fuse the two pieces of glass for the bottom before putting together the dish to eliminate the bubbles in the glass around the horse.
Was this review helpful to you?  
0 of 23 people found this review helpful

See all customer reviews
Related Content
May 10, 2010
When and how did you get started in stained glass? Ive been interested in stained glass for as long as I can remember. As a child, I would sit in churches and watch the (often) biblical depictions come to life when a stray ray of sunlight cast its illumination our way. Sun shadows dancing. I dabbled in many media over the years, trying to find an outlet for some of the visions careening inside, but none of them took. Drawing, painting - even watercolours - no amount of professional training could guide my hand in a satisfactory way. But then there was the glass. I lived abroad for a few years, and wound my way through Europe on my way back to the States when I finished my Peace Corps Service. My last international destination was Paris, where one of my closest friends lives as an organist. Two beautiful autumn
May 03, 2010
Delphi Glass and ArtFire, the premier marketplace for handmade crafts, announce a new online art contest. The Ring of Fire Artist Challenge is open to all artisans. Entries are being accepted now. Contest ends June 30 and winners announced July 9, 2010. Following its annual festivities for National Art Glass Month, Delphi has organized another online event with the help of its partner ArtFire. The first annual Ring of Fire Artist Challenge is designed for all artisans of all crafts and abilities, inviting them to use common art supplies in new and creative ways. Artisans are asked to choose one or more items from the 10 products that make up the Ring of Fire. These items range from patterned dichroic glass and fine silver wire to mosaic tiles made entirely from recycled glass. Winners are chosen by popular vote and jury based on technical skill and creativity. A beginners category
Apr 30, 2010
Chances are, right now, in reading this blog post, youre avoiding an overdue task. I too was avoiding a laundry list of work-related tasks in writing this. Procrastination is a part of life, and its certainly always been a part of mine. As a teenager, my parents would accuse me of putting off everything from piano practice to math homework. Id vehemently deny their charges hissing back, I work better under pressure. The truth was, I often felt overwhelmed, under-productive and anxious. Over the years, Ive been able to combat my avoidance issues using 4 tools. The trick is constantly reminding myself of these actions, because they do not come naturally to me. 1. Just Say No. I say yes to everything. Need someone to head up that event? Sure. Want me to design 12 posters for the Car Wash? No problem. Take your kid to daycare? Of course.