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Introduction to Silver Clay — Kate’s Jewellery Making Blog. October 2009. Tatana polimerica fimo polymer clay joyeria jewelry spain españa - Texturas - Textures. Make your own texture plates Restos de arcilla - Scrap clay Objetos que encuentres por casa (peine, bolígrafo, regla...) - comb, pen, ruler... 1.- Haz una lámina con los restos de arcilla del mayor grosor de la máquina de pasta. 2.- Comienza a presionar con cuidado de no taladrar la lámina con las herramientas de textura que encuentres por casa (las posibilidades son infinitas!)

Tatana polimerica fimo polymer clay joyeria jewelry spain españa - Texturas - Textures

Nota: antes de presionar cada herramienta puedes mojarla un poco en agua, esto ayudará a que no se quede pegada a la arcilla. - (note: before pressing, you can dip the tools in a bit of water, it will keep them from sticking to the clay) 3.- Corta los bordes, que se habrán deformado un poco. 4.- Cuece la pieza durante media hora a la temperatura recomendada. 4.- Tu superfice ya está lista para ser realzada con Pearl-ex, Perfect Pearls, pintura acrílica... cortada y cocida!

La mélancolie du caméléon. As we start again our journey around the polymer world, we head to the North - the season commands - right to Denmark to meet Eva Ehler. This young Web designer is fanatical about 3D. With her, even rendering the world must include this third dimension and this marks the original feature of her creations and is the recurrent theme for her inspiration. Add to this a great sense of humour and you will find yourself smiling while you flip through Eva’s porfolio.

We can even find two animated films whose characters are made with polymer clay ! (and in pure Danish idiom… alas !) In order to access Eva’s polymer clay stuff, first click on the parchment named ‘Portfolio’ in the main screen then on the picture that looks like the opposite one. The good mood of Eva is certainly infectious because, after this Danish stop, Winter looks brighter to me.

Tags: tableau, tour du monde, wall hanging, world tour. COLLECTABLE. Ford and Forlano opened a shop on to sell their earlier works (dated late 80's and early 90's). Isn't it amazing how their style changed over the years? See their more recent works on their web site. Big beads, big art. These Ford/Forlano polymer beads were bought by collector Daphne Farago in 1999.

She gave her collection to the Museum of Fine Arts Boston in 2006 and the Big Beads appear in the new book, Jewelry by Artists. The Big Bead series is still ongoing and both Dave and Steve create them, giving each bead character yet working toward a unified design. Steve says, “Dave’s beads play with opaque and translucent cane slices to add depth to the surface, while my beads are always opaque and very graphic, emphasizing a variety of textures contrasting baked and re-baked clay layers.”

These early necklaces were all-polymer. Steve adds, “The clasp is a screw-type brass clasp, covered in clay, with a technique that Pier Voulkos used and taught. Ford/Forlano have also posted a stunning picture of their latest Hydro-Top pins in which patterns in the formed metal (by metalsmith Maryanne Petrus) are repeated and expanded in polymer. STEOTCH: Fine New England Needleart. DIY Mother's Day Corsage: Felt Dahlia Flower Brooch - Holidash News.