Faith Fish Bevel Cluster

$19.95 USD
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Item# 443155
  Item ships within approximately 5 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

  • Beautiful bevel will create a unique twist in your projects!


Product Description

An Exceptional Value! Create a beautiful beveled panel, door, transom, or window. Excellent for fundraisers and to create church windows. 3 Pieces, 10" x 4-1/2".

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4 out of 5 stars
  •   Very nice!
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Pros : I have used this bevel twice. I made a large panel that included a cross and a suncatcher.
Cons : I had a little trouble making the bevel fit well with the glass and H-came, but it could be that my glass cutting was the problem.
Other Thoughts : Be sure to draw the shape around the fish bevels. It doesn't exactly fit the drawing that comes with it.
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Aug 08, 2011
We recently asked our Facebook fans to send us photos of glass art from their gardens. We received some especially interesting photos from glass artist Mark Hall. Impressed as we were, we realized that Marks talent goes far beyond the confines of his garden. He is self-taught and has mastered German leading techniques, hand beveling, mirroring and sandblasting among other techniques. He fine-tuned hisskills while studying abroad in Germany at Derix Glass Studio,at Pilchuck School of Glass in Washington, andwith The Studio at the Corning Museum of Glass in New York. He and his wife, Leslie, now work together at Hallmark Glass. How did you get started in glass? In 1976 my brother informed me hed started a business, and I was his partner. Surprised, I asked, Whats our business? He responded, Stained glass. I knew nothing about it, so I learned how to make a window on our first
Aug 08, 2011
We recently asked our Facebook fans to send us photos of glass art from their gardens. We received some especially interesting photos from glass artist Mark Hall. Impressed as we were, we realized that Marks talent goes far beyond the confines of his garden. He is self-taught and has mastered German leading techniques, hand beveling, mirroring and sandblasting among other techniques. He fine-tuned hisskills while studying abroad in Germany at Derix Glass Studio,at Pilchuck School of Glass in Washington, andwith The Studio at the Corning Museum of Glass in New York. He and his wife, Leslie, now work together at Hallmark Glass. How did you get started in glass? In 1976 my brother informed me hed started a business, and I was his partner. Surprised, I asked, Whats our business? He responded, Stained glass. I knew nothing about it, so I learned how to make a window on our first