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dogbite

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  1. I have seen many water slide decals on ebay. good luck.
  2. the spray starch works great. I found several products in the grocery aisle. many used compressed gas. I found one that had a pump atomizer. that's the one I bought. I poured out half the liquid and added a bit of water. I didn't measure. the pump atomizer worked good. a nice fine mist without the high pressure from the gas filled spray starch cans. I sprayed the pot with the dried glaze lightly. the surface got darker with moisture. perfect; I could tell where I sprayed the starch. I let the piece sit overnight to dry. the next day the surface was dry to touch and completely smooth with
  3. I googled Linda and found her home page with all the info. there must be something wrong with my computer. all the files I click on and download open in code and not regular words. very strange. Linda's work is wonderful. the shapes and color designs support one another really well.
  4. I haven't been able to read the Arbuckle pdf. when I open it it is in html code.
  5. Marcia. thanks for the great reply. it has been years since I heard the name ArchieBray. I went to the Kansas City Art Institute for my BFA. worked with Ken Fergusen and George Timock. that was many years ago. I will check out Aruckle's handout. I was wondering if laundry starch could work; I had been musing that idea. now that you mention it I bet that could work. I had read that a saturated epsom salt solution was mentioned in an article by a Posey Bacopoulos, a majolica artist. she did not explain or detail the useage, however. I wondered about using SprayFix (hairspray or better...spr
  6. this is my first post. I have enjoyed this forum and the vast amount of knowledge and experience it contains. I have a MFA in ceramics. all my schooling and time in the clay studio and endless hours watching all types of kilns one would think I would have the answer . wrong. I am at a loss. I need some help. I have begun working in the low fire majolica technique. I am testing out several base white glazes. one glaze, from Amaco, comes already mixed in a bottle. two others are dry mix. the dry mix glazes are desirable because they cost less and I can get a price break on more than one pou
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