Kokomo Cools Glass Pack

$64.95 USD
Item# 4041
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • 8 Pieces of Kokomo glass, 8" x 8" each
  • Get a variety of rich cool colors in one convenient pack
  • Pieces are clearly marked for easy reordering
  • Perfect glass for the beginning artist

Product Description

exclusive Founded in 1888, Kokomo Opalescent Glass Company is the oldest art glass manufacturer in the United States.  The unique and beautiful colors attract attention immediately.  A favorite of top studios and artists,Kokomo glass is the same high-quality glass used famously by Tiffany. Featuring magnificent colors and textures Kokomo glass is extremely easy to cut. An excellent for both hobbyists and professionals, this glass is certain to add depth and character to your glass art.

This assortment of vivid blues, purples and greens is perfect for spring themed designs and florals. Pack contains 8 pieces, 8" x 8" each. A Delphi Exclusive.

All glass is clearly marked with item numbers for easy reordering. There are no extra boxing charges for glass packs. Photo is one example. Actual glass may vary from photo. Glass swatches are a 2" square to better show detail. 

Shown in the additional images is an example of a variation within this pack. Each sheet of glass is unique, colors and patterns will be different in every package.

Iris project from "In Full Bloom" book #5900. Mosaic project shown by artist Kasia Polkowska. 

Image " Full Moon" from Delphi Artist Gallery by artist Marg Hughes. 

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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Beautiful!
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Pros : I am partial to purples and greens and this is a beautiful pack of glass! Beautiful colors and a nice variety.
Cons : My only complaint is the size of the pieces. But I had read the description and knew they would be small than usual.
Other Thoughts : Wish they would offer this pack in larger size pieces.
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4 of 4 people found this review helpful
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4 out of 5 stars
  •   Kokomo Cools Glass Pack
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Pros : colors are as expected
Cons :
Other Thoughts : I should have looked for larger glass, 8x8" won't serve all my needs
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3 of 4 people found this review helpful

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Related Content
Aug 12, 2010
According to historian Paul Crist who wrote An Early History of Kokomo Opalescent Glass Company in 1998, the stories behind the company sound more like the makings of a soap opera than a business plan. But despite the companys somewhat fractured past, Kokomo has upheld its reputation for exceptional glass products. Since 1888, it has been producing some of the finest glass in the world, and remains the oldest manufactory in America of its kind. Charles Edward Henry opened Kokomo Glass Factory in Kokomo, Indiana after he managed to negotiate a free factory site and cheap gas rates with community leaders. The once agriculturally based town was booming with business opportunities thanks to the discovery of natural gas. Glass production began on Nov. 13, 1888. The company specialized in colored opalescent glass, which at the time was a relatively new product. The superintendent and chemist of the company, Henrys business
Oct 18, 2010
I may be the only person this happens to, but why does the foil sticky-back goop squish out onto the glass when I solder? Nice description. The sticky-back goop is the adhesive that holds the copper foil to the glass. The reason that it squishes out is because it is melting from getting too hot. This is a common problem for people just learning to solder. It takes practice to lay a nice bead of solder. Beginners usually need to go back over the bead several times to make it neat. In this case, the entire area that you are soldering is getting heated up which may be causing the adhesive to melt. Try letting the area cool down before you fix up the solder bead. If you are lucky enough to lay a perfect bead of solder on the first try (good for you. ), the melting problem may
Feb 23, 2011
After I finish soldering, there are little splatters of solder stuck all over my panel. How do I clean these up? Doesnt it look just terrible. You wonder if it will ever get clean. But dont worry, it really isnt as bad as it looks. Any of the splatters that are not connected to a solder seam can usually be removed with your fingernail (after the solder has cooled. ) or a soft stick, like a craft stick (top left). Be careful not to use anything sharp that could scratch the glass. This includes most steel wool (except 0000). Most scrubbing pads for dishes will work, but you should try them on a piece of scrap glass. You dont want to scratch your project now. Any splatters that are connected to a solder seam will need to be refluxed and melted off. Trying to lift it off with your soldering