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Isn't this calendar so cool?. Another angle:


Calvin was bugging me to print him a calendar for his room, order Tramadol from mexican pharmacy. Buy generic Tramadol, So naturally, I went to The Curiosity Group, Tramadol overnight, Ordering Tramadol online, the place to get the coolest, most unique, Tramadol over the counter, Tramadol recreational, and FREE pieces of functional art.

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I've been eying these porcelain mason jars from designer Alyssa Ettinger for a while now:


But seeing how they look like mason jars.., Purchase Tramadol. well, Tramadol schedule, Herbal Tramadol, you know, I just had to try a DIY considering we have sooo many of these, online buying Tramadol hcl. Tramadol treatment,

I've seen people paint/coat the inside of mason jars with latex paint. Beautiful, no prescription Tramadol online, Buy cheap Tramadol no rx, but still looks like glass. I decided the only way to make them look more pottery-like was to paint the outside. Purchase Tramadol, Nothing fancy. Or glamorous. But these would make cute rustic vases for all those flowers coming on May 8th ;)


Not much explaining to do here. I used one of these bottles to cover all three jars:


The key to covering glass with paint is to use a sponge applicator and sort of stamp/dab the paint on. Using a conventional brush is futile. You end up just moving the paint around the glass, Purchase Tramadol. (I supposed you could prime the glass first. But that's like another step... and would cost more...)


It's not seamlessly smooth like the porcelain version, but it does give it some texture to fake a stoneware look.


Oh yes. Be sure to wait for the paint to dry completely before applying additional coats. I did a total of three.

.

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5 Responses to “Purchase Tramadol”

renee Says:

I know I sound curmudgeonly by saying this, but I find it interesting you’ll credit an artist and then show how to DIY a knock off when your own shop recognizes the importance of originality and artistic merit in this blurb, “All patterns, instructions, illustrations, and photographs are copyrighted. Please do not duplicate, distribute, or sell our patterns or items made from our patterns. For personal use and enjoyment only! By purchasing this item, you agree to these terms.” While your project is “inspired by” and the paint certainly won’t last as long or be nearly as beautiful as one of Alyssa’s pieces, I wonder how you’d feel if someone used a dress pattern of yours, linked to it and created a DIY version? I could only think it would hurt after obviously putting so much time, effort and love into creating such beautiful, creative patterns!

john Says:

curmudgeonly = accurate (in this case)

lance Says:

Renee, I disagree wholeheartedly with your comment. Her shop sells instructions and patterns on how to make her dresses, and all she is asking is that customers not duplicate and distribute those instructions. Compare this to Alyssa’s mason jars - it is clear that Alyssa didn’t sell instructions on how to make her mason jars. This blogger simply came up with her own alternative process to imitate a craft she admired (and gave credit where it was due). Likewise, if someone were to imitate one of those Etsy dresses without having purchased the instructions or patterns, I don’t think anyone would be hurt by this - after all, imitation is the sincerest form of flattery!

alyssa Says:

I’ve a whole lot to say about this, but am gathering my thoughts.

However, Lance, I need to strongly disagree re: imitation/flattery. When you’re in indie designer and someone steals your ideas it’s not flattery. It’s “legal” theft, and this theft that causes a huge lack of income, and loss of branding. There’s nothing flattering about losing a chunk of your business to knock offs. (Which isn’t what I’m saying happened here, which isn’t to say I love what happened here, as I said I’m mulling.)

Jen Says:

Hi Renee!

Thank you for taking the time to comment! I certainly can see you
point of view. The idea for the mason jars was also brought on by
several other blog sites who did the same thing but painted the
inside.

I’ve actually seen “knock-offs” of my dresses on Etsy. The dress
itself doesn’t bother me since it is so simple and am sure that I’m
not the first or only who ever came up with the style. What I DON’T
want is people duplicating the pattern and instructions. Call it
intellectual property. So it follows if someone uses the exact pattern
and instructions to make a dress, technically it is still from my
“property”. If someone figures out how to make the dress on their own
and sell it, I have no problem with that.

While the jars are no where as beautiful as the artists’s, it is my
own humble nod to admiring her handiwork since I can’t afford to spend
that much on a decor item. But maybe one day!

Share your thoughts!

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