Large 12" Stand Up Mold

$79.95 USD
We're sorry, discount coupons do not apply to this item.
Item# 80691
  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 fused art with legs to stand on, ready to display!
  • Includes instructions and template


Product Description

Add a New Dimension to Fused Glass
The possibilities are endless with this fun and exciting mold. Create cats, dogs, birds,fish, people and more! The legs alternate slumping backward and forward allowing your fused glass project to stand up and get noticed. Must be kiln washed before use. See size perspective of mold with quarter and book images shown. Includes instructions and template. Measures 12" long x 8-1/2" wide. See "User Manual" under additional images for a free pattern and template.

Project images courtesy of Creative Paradise. Parrot by artist Jon Dean. Fish by artist Dwayne Wentworth. All are from "Stand-Ups" book #80697.

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
5 star  
  2
4 star
  1
3 star
  1
2 star
  0
1 star
  0
See all 4 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
  •   Wow!
By on
Pros : This was the first mold I used and WOW! The design came out perfectly. I did the bride and groom standing couple for my son and DIL Wedding. Used their colors and was able to date and personalize it. I had a great experience, I believe, because I bought the book that goes with this mold. While the mold is a bit pricey, the variety of what you can do is so great that it is worth the cost. It fit easily in my Paragon 14x14 kiln
Cons : None
Other Thoughts : I think having done stained glass helped me in making this work.
Was this review helpful to you?  
5 out of 5 stars
  •   I love this mold!
By on
Pros : This larger size can be used for many different sizes of stand up designs. I've made cats, dogs, horses, fish, elephants, giraffes, butterflies, and I'm still working on more.
Cons : None that I can find.
Other Thoughts : Draw your templates by hand on a sheet of paper just like the mold and cut them out so you will have them for later use.
Was this review helpful to you?  
4 out of 5 stars
  •   Large Stand Up Mold
By on
Pros : Worked well after I measured the angles and made up a design.
Cons : No instructions.
Other Thoughts : Should come with a good diagram for this size mold which shows the actual space available for design.
Was this review helpful to you?  

See all 4 customer reviews
Related Content
Aug 24, 2010
I am about to set up my new workshop. I was just wondering what you think are the most important things to include? Since every situation is different, we cant give you specific answers, but here are some things that you should give some thought to. We think that the two most important things in a workshop are safety and comfort. You obviously want everything in your workshop to be as safe as possible. Ideally, you will want to have proper ventilation, plenty of lighting, safe storage areas for glass and chemicals (do you have children?), grounded electrical connections, no extension cords, safe disposal for glass and supplies (trash cans as opposed to plastic bags), and easy to clean surfaces (no carpet on the floor). Comfort is the next most important consideration. The height of your work surface is very important. If you arent comfortable, you wont be able to
Apr 15, 2011
Glass Artist Karen Mamel had all but packed away her glass tools when she opened her E-mail inbox. Sharon Jones of Good Shepherd Hospice in Sebring, Florida was inquiring about a stained glass window in a newly built chapel. A man was donating the window in honor of his beloved wife. She had previously built windows for two other Florida Hospices and spent much of her free time visiting patients and volunteering for the organization. A cancer survivor and nurse, she felt a particular connection to the patients. She called friend and pattern designer, Lynda Chandler, to explain the challenge. The project was a five-and-a-half-foot round window facing west, Karen said. Beyond that, she had received little direction. Sharon at Good Shepherd had seen our work before and trusted us to come up with a good design. Karen and Lynda got to work. The pair met more than five years
Jan 28, 2019
Finding your perfect match can seem daunting, let us help play matchmaker by highlighting the traits that will help you fall head-over-heels for a kiln – then stay happy together for years to come. Here’s the short list of questions to ask when you’re looking for that special kiln. What size of projects do you want to make? (Leave room to grow together. ) How much space do you have for a kiln? What are the electric requirements (plug type, wire gauge)? What features are important to you? What is your budget? Let’s face it – sometimes size really does matter. We’re talking kilns here people. It’s important to know where your kiln will fit in your life, creative pursuits, and space. The heartbreak of outgrowing your kiln is something we see all too often. While it’s hard to know exactly what you’ll be into a year or more