Saturday, January 2, 2010


This is my last post in this blog.

In 2010, I will continue featuring our amazing, talented polymer clay artists, but I will be doing it less often (once a week) and through my main blog, You can see the first feature there tomorrow.

This year, I want to concentrate on my polymer clay tutorials. I plan to release new technique- or project-oriented tutorials more often than I was able to do it last year. I also want to include more free polymer clay tutorials and tips in my blog.

I am leaving this blog up to maintain the collection of all the beautiful works featured here in 2009.

Here are the slide-shows I prepared for each month collection (including the new one, for December 2009):

I would like to thank all my visitors for your continuous support and interest to polymer clay works. I hope you will follow my posts in my other blog this year.

The December give-away price, a set of my faux lamp-work beads, goes to Tina of, who made comment #2 on December 7 post. Congratulations, Tina!

Thursday, December 31, 2009


Yes, splendor is the word that comes to my mind when I look at these polymer clay journals. You find them at

Happy New Year!

Wednesday, December 30, 2009


Lynn ( has many beautiful rustic polymer clay pendants and other jewelry items in her shop. The most recent additions are these original necklaces made with faceted "icy" polymer clay crystals.

This is how the artist described them: Polymer clay is formed into irregularly faceted crystal forms. After faceting, the crystals are gently buffed to soften the edges for design and for comfort.

Interesting idea and lovely design, isn't it?

Find more about Lynn and her art by visiting her blog,

Tuesday, December 29, 2009


The wife and husband team behind insist on healing properties of the stones used in their swirly creations. They also say that the material they use is not polymer clay, but resin. I decided to show you their works today because I am sure that polymer artists can certainly find their inspiration in these beautiful works, and because there are definitely healing and soothing powers in them.

Monday, December 28, 2009


These ancient-looking polymer clay pendants are from

They were made by taking a mold of an antique Chinese chops. These chops are stamp used as a form of signature, so each chops is unique to begin with. Different color and sculpting variations add to the uniqueness of each pendant.

Sunday, December 27, 2009


Look at these original polymer clay face pendants I found at

Somehow they remind me the elusive portraits by Amedeo Modigliani – a fine mixture of primitive, decorative, and graceful.

Saturday, December 26, 2009


Linda Garbe of made these beautiful ruffled necklaces.

This is how she describes them: “Ruffles mean abundance. You need lots of fabric to make a ruffle. A ruffle adds dimension and interest to the garment. It captures the light in its folds. Ruffles aren’t just for fabric. These polymer clay ruffles do everything a fabric ruffle can do without the need for ironing or starch.”

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