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Journey Casting Mold

$21.95 USD
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Item# 80724
  Item ships within approximately 3 weeks.
Special Order Item: This is a non-stock item ordered specially for you. Approximate shipment date is subject to change based on manufacturer availability. There are no cancellations on orders once they are placed and this item is non-returnable.

Product Features

  • Create cast glass projects!
  • Reusable ceramic casting mold will last through several firings
  • Small mold even fits easily into a table-top kiln


Product Description

Unique mold design creates openings in the casting. Fill casting molds with glass frit, scrap and powders to create one-of-a-kind cast glass pieces. The possibilities are endless, use to create personalized ornaments and suncatchers. Ceramic molds can be used many times. Coat with Primo Primer #48235. Mold size is 4" diameter. Finish pieces measure 2-3/4" diameter. See size perspective of mold with quarter and dime images shown.

Mold uses 26 grams of frit or scrap glass. 

Project created by artist Pam Peters.

Customer Reviews

3.5 out of 5 stars
5 star  
  2
4 star
  0
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  0
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  1
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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Cute thing
By on
Pros : Creates lovely pieces that can be used as pendants or decorations.
Cons : None so far.
Other Thoughts : Used Hi-Fire Hotline Shelf primer (failed to find the recommended Primo at the local shop and decided to try what I had in hand) and a small painter's brush to prime the mold, applied 7 or 8 coats. The fused thing dropped off pretty easily and the central post stayed in place. You really need to prime all curves carefully, especially around the post and the central "hook".
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1 out of 5 stars
  •   Glass will not come out of mold
By on
Pros : Cool design but mold sucks.
Cons : Fired glass will not come out of mold. Even used 6 coats of Primo primer on it.
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5 out of 5 stars
  •   beautiful cast
By on
Pros : This is so easy and fun to use to make great pendants. One color or mix.
Cons : Was a bit difficult to get the glass out - did break the "post" in the middle.
Other Thoughts : Must - Must- Must- use Primo mold primer. I used a regular wash and it would NOT come out and ended up breaking the post off. If properly prepped you can get some beautiful fusing.
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Nov 12, 2012
In 1979, a journey began. Thats the year Janet Schrader began working with glass, and she was immediately hooked. Color is a very important part of who I am, so finding all the properties of changing color in glass has held my interest for many years. I love how glass changes color depending not only on the light source but also that it changes from morning to night as the light quality changes. Around 1988, Janet encountered dichroic glass for the first time, and fusing became the new focus of her glass art launching her successful line of handmade jewelry which she sold nation-wide. Janets one-of-a-kind stained glass, jewelry and fused art have been met with enthusiasm, and winning awards including 1st and 2nd prize in the professional artist category for Fusion/Cast/Kiln work at the 2012 Glass Craft and Bead Expo in Las Vegas.
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
Jul 15, 2010
I had received an e-mail inviting me to Kenya, and a lifelong dream of mine, going to Africa, was about to be fulfilled. My hosts were sharing their latest adventure Weve been away and something is tearing up the roofs again, probably bush babies (lemurs), certainly baboons, and probably leopards as well. Id heard that Laurel True had just visited Kitengela Glass Research outside Nairobi, and I called on her for advice. You should go. Another friend who had recently visited Kitengela had advised me to get in touch with Nani Croze. I had thoroughly reviewed www.kitengela-glass.com, but there was no way possible- that I could ever have conceived the journey I was about to take. And now, Id like to take you with me. Necessity, the Mother of Invention Thirty years ago on the Maasai Mara in Kenya, Nani Croze, looking for a way to support her three