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Using Annie Sloan Gilding Wax is as easy as one, two, three! Discover how to get a beautiful metallic finish in this quick tutorial, featuring Chalk Paint® in Old Violet and Annie Sloan Gilding Wax in Bright Gold.
Annie Sloan shows you just how easy it is to make your own fringed cushion out of her range of Coloured Linens.
Can't find the exact colour you want out of the box? Mixing your own colours is easy, once you know how. In this quick tutorial, Annie teaches you how to use the colour wheel to mix colours from the Chalk Paint® palette.
This alphabet banner was made using Annie Sloan Image Medium. To hang your finished banner, you will need two half-round dowels, some string, heavy duty double sided tape, and some screw-in brass eyes.
This curtain was made with a single panel of cotton lace dyed with Chalk Paint®. The whole of the panel was used – it didn’t need lining, hemming or edging. The top of the curtain needed a firm and strong border (or header), both to look good and to attach the curtain clips.
This shelf is simply a scaffold plank threaded with two lengths of rope that are knotted and frayed. Rustic metal handles have been used to attach the shelf to the wall and covered with rope knotted like a plait.
Whether you’re simply covering it with plain or painted fabric, reupholstering an old footstool is an upcycling project that is fun and achievable for anyone. You can use Annie Sloan fabric or upcycle another fabric by painting or printing it with your own pattern using Chalk Paint®.
Annie Sloan Coloured Linens are perfect for fringing as the weft and the warp are made from different colours. This gilded sofa was upholstered in Louis Blue & Graphite fabric. The decorative trim and fringing was made with two different fabrics: Emperor’s Silk & Florence as well as Aubusson & Provence.
Making up a lampshade is surprisingly simple. The fun is in painting, dyeing or printing the fabric with Chalk Paint® beforehand!
These patchwork drapes are made from a set of painted and washed natural linen table runners – but you could use any fabric you like torn into wide strips (approx 40cm wide and varying in length). The fabric is sewn together with the raw edges of the linen showing. We left our drapes unlined, but you could line it.