With red/burgundy and cream sola flowers, Alice-inspired charms, playing card flower, brooches, toadstools, a top hat, blue feathers, there is also crochet lace for the handle, all finished with an Alice brooch and a real working fob watch (approx ins, PS).

He looks like he just stepped out of a NYC Village hideaway in the 's, like, man, what's happnin', baby. This tradition, while not part of the official program, has become widely practised elsewhere in the country, with others leaving cut flowers, photographs, or letters to the deceased. If you want "looks brand new" then this probably isn't the piece for you unless you want to restone it , but if the charm of vintage is that it doesn't look new, then this is in fine shape.

Sizzling red siam japanned back brooch and earring demi. Signed SHERMAN ON HOLD $ (SOLD)More Info: PHOTO 2: Sizzling red siam brooch and earring demi.
This DIY Felt Heart Brooch is a fantastic beginners sewing project. It is so cute and makes a per gift for kids to make too. Great Valentines DIY Felt Heart.
ruby red 'art' brooch Red accented with turquoise and faux, simulated pearls reveal the Jewels of India influence in this ornate gold tone with large center ruby-red cabochon. Vintage costume jewelry, circa s, signed ART, in excellent condition.
I've collected a Red Jewelled Brooch in Bloodborne, which I can use to gain a Droplet Blood Gem; or give to the child that gives you the Tiny Music Box — as confirmation of her mother's death.
This DIY Felt Heart Brooch is a fantastic beginners sewing project. It is so cute and makes a per gift for kids to make too. Great Valentines DIY Felt Heart.
Materials and tools for making a red ribbon flower brooch:

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I know you can give it to the girl or consume it for a blood gem. Some people have said if you give it to the girl, you will see her later on in.

Then cut three 1. In the contrasting color here, the green , cut a 2 inch diameter circle and a 1. Cut a small indent into the square. Now cut your flower color strips into 1. If you need more petals you can use the bit of leftover felt to cut more squares. I ended up needing fifteen 1. To form the petals cut each square into a rounded petal shape, with a wide base and a pointed tip as shown above.

Put dots of glue in the lower corners and fold each side over so that they meet in the middle. I found this to be true for both the wool felt and the polyester felt I tested. I made a few versions using felt from various sources and found the higher quality wool felt to be a bit thicker, which meant that it took longer to set, but the colors were richer so I was willing to wait. I used clothespins or a heavy stainless steel skillet to hold my folded petals down while they dried, as shown above.

While the petals are setting you can prepare the back of the flower. Glue the cardboard circle to the center of the 3. Then dab glue on the overhanging part of the felt and fold it over the edges of the cardboard, wrapping it around to the back. You might need to put a saucepan on top to weigh it down while it sets. This will be the base for the petals, and the folded edges on the back will be covered by your contrasting felt circle at the very end.

Now grab your contrasting felt square and circle. Position the square at the bottom of the circle and stitch it around three sides to make a small pocket that opens to the side, leaving enough room at the top of the circle to attach the pin.

You can put a few small dabs of glue on the pin before you hand stitch it into place at the top of the circle. As you work be sure to snug the base of the petals as close together side by side as you can; the more you can fit on the base, the more dramatic the results. Next, glue a row of the 1. Do the same with the 1 inch petals, leaving about a 1 inch circle in the middle. To finish the center of the flower cut a 1 inch circle from the remaining flower color felt using the pinking sheers, or cut a wavy edge with scissors.

Glue down the small circle in the center of your flower to cover the ends of the smallest petals. Then curl the thin strip into a tight spiral and glue that to the very center. All that is left to do is to glue the contrasting colored backing to the back of the flower, covering the back of the cardboard, and find a picture — or write a little note — small enough to slip into the secret pocket. Then wrap it up and present it to Mom! Making a whole stack of these, I quickly discovered that clothespins work really well to hold petals as the glue sets, shown above.

Including, uh, actually hanging laundry. I used matching thread for the backs. I apparently have so much thread now I can match almost anything, yay? Here are three flowers I made from different felts. The one on the bottom is a test flower, made using polyester felt. From this I learned I wanted lots more petals, and a more rounded shape to them. The top-left is made from nice, thick wool felt and is one of the ones I used for the pictures in the tutorial.

The top-right is made from slightly thinner wool felt and I cut the petals much rounder. The thinner felt was easier to form and glue, but in the hand the thicker felt feels better, more substantial. For those living in Seattle here is what I learned about buying felt locally, with huge thanks to dancingsheepnw and raintea for the source tips on Twitter. The sturdiest felt with the most saturated colors was found at Clover Toys in Ballard.

But I seem to have bought all the bright and dark reds, sorry about that. Online I have two felt sources to recommend I have not purchased from either, but they come recommended from multiple sources: For my dahlia flowers I used Fabri-tac glue, but I had considered a few different options.

Sewing each petal down individually sounded like an awful lot of work, and I was afraid that the petals would shift around too much on the soft base before it was attached to a stiff backing, making it a frustrating process.

All that said, each of the above options were used by other people, thrilling! Ansley of Bleu Arts made this one in blue using the quick grab Tacky Glue. Kristin at Briney Deep needle felted the whole flower and attached it to a headband, she includes notes for needle felting.

Laura from Bugs and Fishes tacked everything down with thread and the petals turned out with a less rigid arrangement, I think utterly charming. I made one a while back. Don't disregard the impact you could make if you choose the right accessories. Spend some time when choosing a brooch, compare similar style brooches, pay attention to the general feel of it. Don't buy a brooch if it doesn't match any of your clothes.

Brooch is an accessory for a dress, not the other way. Experiment with your old brooches, you might re-discover them if you wear them in a new and unusual way. Don't be afraid to add new brooches to your collection and give the old ones away. Create and re-create again your own style.

Don't blindly follow the latest trends. If you work in the office you need a brooch that reflects style and sophistication. It could be small to medium size brooches, not too "in your face". Silver or gold coloured with faux pearls or diamante will go nicely on your darker jacket or choose the ones based on black metal to go on your light coloured shirt or blouse. To look elegant and lady-like for the day, a classic look is a skirt suit accessorised with pearls.

A faux pearl brooch with matching necklace or stud earrings are classic enough for a conservative office. If you have a business meeting or an important appointment with your client, the best suited will small and elegant brooches attached to a lapel or the upper pocket of your jacket. Small and expensive looking brooches with Swarovski crystal paving will do the job the best: If you are getting ready for a party with friends, choose a funky brooch that would be especially noticeable in the dark.

Big and chunky ones will make even bigger effect. Polished gold, silver and rhodium plated jewellery will reflect the most light and when combined with large and numerous rhinestones will outshine everyone else! You have to get cool ones first of all. Big and blingy ones rock! If you are going out one night, and your hair is in a gorgeous updo, pin the brooch into your style. This is also the time to be adventurous, so don't be afraid to try something new.

You've got to look a million bucks, so get: If you are going on a date you might want to consider a brooch that tell something about your persona.

If you like cats, then get a cat brooch; if your pet animal barks, then get a dog brooch! If you are a dreamy person, choose something that is not too bulky and inspires lightness: If you are the kind of person that don't like going out much and always looking for an excuse to stay home then a brooch won't help you much, unless of course you're organizing a home party and inviting everybody in. In this case you've got the luxury of changing brooches and other jewellery several times during the evening - it's a perfect occasion to show off your gorgeous collection and make everyone jealous!

Add these to your collection: Get that ladylike, demure look by accessorizing your little black dress with a strategically placed pearls in form of a flower. If your dress is too big - just gather the extra fabric in the back like from the bust, because you need that to fit and pin it with the brooch.

This is the most versatile place where you can put pieces of any type, size or colour. Let your imagination go wild and your personality shine! Combine several commonly themed ones into a cluster. Make a good use of the oversized, classic wreath, pearl or enamel, multicoloured or charm brooches. There really are no limits! Place a medium sized geometric brooch near the collar of your shirt or a blouse, to join both ends of the fabric.

Sophisticated brooches with loads of elements, perhaps in boho style, will serve as a good decoration to your button top or a sweater. To add a little sparkle to your ponytail attach a brooch to a plain ponytail holder and tie up your hair as you would normally do. If you put your hair up in a bun or French twist, secure the brooch or pin to a hair comb or a large clip.

Choose any size, but make sure it's not too heavy to be a nuisance, pulling your bandana constantly to one side. Choose the brooch in the same way would choose a ring: Pick your favourite brooch and stick it onto your a plain-coloured hat to create a signature piece that looks great.

Scarves are known for their versatility of wearing: Shimmering crystals and Cubic Zirconia will look good an any jeans. If you do not already have a sequin-clad pair, a brooch with multiple crystals provides an easy way to add sparkles and glitter. Funky brooches have their place on jeans also. Place them strategically to attract even more attention. Attach plain-coloured abstract brooches or funky multi-coloured pins to the band or near the seam for rigidity, and you have an instant pair of jewelled footwear.

A large floral brooch can make a big difference to your plain skirt. Place it in the middle or to your side, whichever suits the style. Do you have a fabric clutch or a bag that been lying around for a while? Or, perhaps, you want to give a makeover to your favourite one? For your personal style, you can add pins and brooches to make it unique, but be sure to choose ones that are smooth on the top to avoid snagging with your bag.

Add one simple floral brooch to the corner or place it right at the center to glam up the bag and give it a second life. Add an equally stylish brooch to lift off any dull notes and add more sophistication and dynamism. Please feel free to suggest a new way to wear a brooch. Here is our advise on how to wear brooches, what places and on what occasions. Some facts about brooches: A brooch is a fashion decorative accessory that usually attaches to clothes with a rotating pin clasp.

A pin is usually a smaller brooch that attaches with a small sharpened rod and push-on safety clasp, but some use the rotating rod with a clasp, similar to that of brooches. Pins and brooches are traditionally worn on clothes such as jackets, shirts, dresses, sweaters and hats. In the older days brooches were used to hold clothing together. Brooches come in different designs and are made from different materials, including Swarovski crystals, feathers, plastic stones, sea shells, pearls and pearl imitations.

Bronze, copper, pewter, steel and silver are used to make brooches' base or be the only ingredient in the brooch design. A fashion brooch with a good design oftentimes looks better than an expensive gold and diamonds brooch.

Brooch is a perfect accessory for an LBD or, indeed, any dress. Accentuate you bust lines by placing an attractive brooch at the bottom of the vee. Lapel is a traditional place to wear brooches and pins. Looking to complete the look? Try matching or contrasting the brooch colour to the colour of your eyes. Almost any cardigan welcomes to wear charm brooches. Also choose a victorian or vintage cameo brooch.


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