Messy Color™ Lingonberry Ltd Run

511929 -

Lingonberry Ltd Run (511929)<br />A transparent pink.

A transparent pink.




"I used Lingonberry to make a glass flower [on my Hot Head] and I know that others have experienced a yellowing with this ruby color. I had no problems with that, it just looks like a fantastic Rubino Oro glass to me. In fact, I think it was one of the best in terms of staying clean and not developing black spots." – Alexis Berger

Click here for other interesting Lingonberry Ltd Run discoveries.

 

CiM Tester Feedback

  • Lingonberry color shifts in different lighting and sometimes has a butterscotch cast to it.
“Lingonberry turned a bit orangey when I was striking and I can see that it has a layer of butterscotch over its pink self on the bead where it’s thinned out on top of white. Looking through that bead, it is a beautiful fuschia, but looking at the bead there is a bit of butterscotch. In contrast, looking at the little bead of solid Lingonberry, it does not look butterscotch at all- just a deep pomegranate juice.” – Jenefer Ham

Claudia Eidenbenz’s "Vetrothek" (glass library) is a great resource for color comparisons.
See Kay Powell’s frit testing samples.
Browse Serena Thomas’ color gallery.
Check out Miriam Steger’s CiM color charts.
Consult Jolene Wolfe's glass testing resource page.


"I used Lingonberry to make a glass flower [on my Hot Head] and I know that others have experienced a yellowing with this ruby color. I had no problems with that, it just looks like a fantastic Rubino Oro glass to me. In fact, I think it was one of the best in terms of staying clean and not developing black spots."
Alexis Berger
"This photo is lit from behind. There is a butterscotchy sheen on the surface of the beads. I laid a very fat clear stringer on the larger beads and didn’t see any significant difference."
Gloria Sevey
"Pink Pansy is more pink than Cranberry Pink. Lingonberry is just dark. Both Pink Pansy and Lingonberry seem to yellow in certain lightings, with Pink Pansy doing it more readily."
Gloria Sevey