Messy Color™ Butter Pecan

511703 -

Butter Pecan (511703)<br />A creamy opaque beige, less reactive than the ivories, that makes an excellent neutral base color.

A creamy opaque beige, less reactive than the ivories, that makes an excellent neutral base color.


Click here to view Butter Pecan Uniques



"This 7 barrel bead set was created on a base of Butter Pecan, creamy opaque beige, on which blossoms of Double Helix silver glass, Psyche Light were placed, reduced and encased in clear glass. Dots of Double Helix Aurae highlight each flower centre and along the shoulders of the beads." Read more at Darlene's blog. – Darlene Collette

Click here for other interesting Butter Pecan discoveries.

 
Butter Pecan, Gelly's Sty, Hades
Heather Sellers
Messy Butter Pecan
JC Herrell
Messy Butter Pecan
Cora Hellings
Messy Butter Pecan
Robin Poff
Messy Butter Pecan
Laura Sparling
Butter Pecan, Peace, Bordello, Leaky Pen, and DH Aurae
Darlene Collette

Messy Tester's Feedback

  • Butter Pecan is an excellent neutral base color.
“Butter Pecan is good as a replacement for ivory if you don't want dark lines with reactive colors.” – Chris Molter
“I used it with several 96 frits, got less reaction than I get with ivory.” – Evil Glass
“This color is fairly nondescript, it is somewhat of an ivory, somewhat of a tan, it doesn't react with anything I used with it, so it isn't an exciting color. Some of the darker colors, like Bordello seem to "sink" into it, as if it were softer. That blurs the interface between the two colors. ” – Tim Gottleber
"This seems to be a nice glass to work with, as it gives a different shade to the 'ivory' category for me. It does have the streakiness of the ivories, so would work well with something you didn’t want an antiqued look too. I was hoping the finished glass would have the pearl look that the rod has, but was not able to achieve this.” – Jan Whitesel-Keeton
  • Although Butter Pecan is, in general, a non reactive glass, some Messy Color testers reported occasional reactions.
“Butter Pecan’s reaction with Celadon is one of my favorites of this glass line. I make a lot of floral beads and use this reaction to add interest to my beads. I also love how this glass can be used as an alternate to white . . . a bit warmer so it makes a great background color.” – Gail Witt
  • Special thanks to Gail Witt for providing the photo in this section.

Check out Laura Sparling's beads made with Butter Pecan, Sepia, and Tamarind.
Visit the CiM Resource Page on the Kitbitz Art Glass site.
See Kay Powell’s frit testing samples.
Browse Serena Thomas’ color gallery.
Check out Miriam Steger’s CiM color charts.


Lydia was Bead and Button’s 25th Anniversary Commemorative Bead Artist. Here is her bead with Butter Pecan encased with transparent pink and rolled in heavy silver foil.
Lydia Muell
“I love making these ocean critter beads, the sandy beach effect is really pretty I think. I make this look by wrapping Butter Pecan with silver leaf and then vapourising it in the flame.” Read more at Kitzbitz Art Glass’ blog.
Jolene Wolfe
"We have started a project in Switzerland which is similar to Beads of Courage in America. Children who are diagnosed with cancer get during their treatment various beads for each step in their therapy. If they lose their hair, they get a little hairless head bead. I use Butter Pecan or Ginger for the skin color." Check out their organization Mutperlen or Mutperlen's blog.
Iris Hoerler
Butter Pecan with 99% fine silver wire. See more beads at Darlene's blog.
Darlene Collette
"Butter Pecan was rolled in 99% fine silver foil and sprinkled with Coffee Bean frit from Robin Koza. The frit has webbed among the micro drops of silver to create a rich set of 14 lentil beads." Read more at Darlene's blog.
Darlene Collette
Butter Pecan is a great fleshy tone.
Shahlaa Walsh
"This 7 barrel bead set was created on a base of Butter Pecan, creamy opaque beige, on which blossoms of Double Helix silver glass, Psyche Light were placed, reduced and encased in clear glass. Dots of Double Helix Aurae highlight each flower centre and along the shoulders of the beads." Read more at Darlene's blog.
Darlene Collette
Butter Pecan with Aurae.
Sue Stewart
"This is a Ginger base on the left and a Butter Pecan base on the right, with dots, Butter Pecan on the left and Ginger on the right. When hot - it is really difficult to tell them apart, but once melted, they are quite distinctive." Read more at DragonJools blog.
Dwyn Tomlinson