Foodiggity.com The Greatest Food Culture Site Ever* Hand-Painted Food Packaging by Eric Barclay by Chris Durso | October 18, 2011 | 20 Comments Artist Eric Barclay takes ordinary food packaging, and breathes life into them with some hand painting. Whether a Coffee-Mate container, or Diet Coke can , Barclay creates three-dimensional versions of his unmistakable characters .
A couple weeks ago, I found a paint-by-number at an unbeatable price. I can't pass these things up even though I already owned this particular design. I thought that I could maybe use it to make a fun D.I.Y., but my new rule is that all thrifts that I purchase with the intent of restyling need to get done right away. I have way too many half finished projects in my life.
I'm so excited to share this D.I.Y. with you today! If you love the look of geometric bracelets this season, this one is for you. Emma and I have a deep love for our local leather store and as a result, have a giant stash of leather scraps. This project is fun to create and a great gift idea! 1-2. Cut strips of leather that are 1-2 inches longer than your wrist size.
Hi there! It's Viviana ! Elsie asked me to share a cute plush DIY today for Tricks + Treats and I made this little bird just for you. Enjoy! A little birdie told me... Wanna know what this birdie is telling?
hi there! now that my new shop is open i'm looking forward to spending more time painting, sewing and making DIY projects. This tutorial is a cute new art journal to get you though the chilly winter months. snuggle up with some apple cider and start journaling..... enjoy! Supplies: You'll need a pretty new journal, some magazines or old books to cut (I used a vintage Better Homes and Gardens), photos, scissors and adhesive.
I love the look of family photos printed on canvas, but I never knew I could make them at home! After transferring photos to fabric , I was super excited to try some pieces using stretched canvas. I hope this inspires some of you to make something special for your home...
miniature building construction in foamboard by Emmanuel Nouaillier Emmanuel Nouaillier shows how to scratch build and age miniature structures. This is will introduce my personal approach and techniques for scratch building and ageing buildings, pertaining to the typical northern French urban landscape of the 1940s and early 50s. I believe that a proper rendition of textures and adequate weathering of the different elements is important when making a miniature scene, where the optimal development of each small detail of a diorama becomes more a necessity to modellers who want to show, with utmost realism, models that are better detailed and weathered I will explain stage by stage in future articles how to create peculiar materials and elements and how to give the models ‘life’ while employing generic methods.
We love using chalkboards as backdrops for displays and parties (like this one here !). So we were super excited to learn that you can create your own custom colors-and it's really easy! We first learned how from Martha Stewart whose tutorial you can read here . She recommends that you use latex paint, but we tried it out with acrylic paints with much success.