Messy Color™ Diaphanous Milky Ltd Run

511842 -

Diaphanous Milky Ltd Run (511842)<br />An ivory milky opal.

An ivory milky opal.




"The hearts here are made with Diaphanous. The beads on the left are Diaphanous Misty decorated with white dots. The heart pair on the right are Diaphanous Milky decorated with Reichenbach black stringer and dots." See more at Kitzbitz Art Glass' blog. – Jolene Wolfe

Click here for other interesting Diaphanous Milky Ltd Run discoveries.

 
CiM Diaphanous Milky with Val Cox Royal Ballet glass frit
Darlene Collette
CiM Diaphanous Milky & DH Aurae
Darlene Collette
CiM Diaphanous Milky
Suzanne Cancilla-Fox
CiM Diaphanous Milky
Jolene Wolfe

Join Trudi Doherty's FB group Lampwork Colour Resource Sharing Information for a catalogue of color study.
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.


"Diaphanous Misty 841, on the left, and 842 Milky, on the right. I think the Milky does look a little bit milkier than the Misty. Very pretty."
Dwyn Tomlinson
"Diaphanous Milky is an ivory milky opal that melts smoothly with no issues. It is more opaque in comparison to its misty sister glass. This mini set of beads was created with a base of Diaphanous Milky, on which Val Cox Royal Ballet glass frit was added. Its peach undertones mixed with the rich pink transparent of the frit which created a delicate set of very pretty beads!" Read more at Darlene's blog.
Darlene Collette
"Diaphanous Milky is an ivory milky opal- it melts smoothly with no issues. It is more opaque in comparison to its misty sister glass. This glittering set of beads was created with a base of Diaphanous Milky, on which DH Aurae frit was added and reduced to glittery goodness! The silver glass fumed slightly with a golden glow which I think enhanced the peachy hue of the base glass. Spacer beads were included to provide a comparison between the decorated beads and the plain spacers." See more at Darlene's blog.
Darlene Collette
"A little more opaque than Diaphanous Misty but so smooth melting. Works well longer in the flame. A few bubbles looked nice, like bubbles in rough quartz. I love these glasses with my crystals and natural stones. A cooler flame gives me consistency in small and large pieces. An egg white when heated but a beautiful neutral when done."
Jean Daniels
"This is the milky version of Diaphanous which is of a similar peachiness to the misty version but a little more opaque. This glass is an attempt at a milky version of Peachy Keen. The heart is made with Diaphanous Milky and has reacted a little with the silver wire. This is a lovely glass to work with and melted well with no shockiness at all."
Bianca Gruber
Left to right: Diaphanous Misty, Diaphanous Milky, Glycerin, London Fog, Dirty Laundry, Marshmallow, and Cirrus.
Bianca Gruber
"Described by CiM as misty & milky opal ivories, both of these have warm peachy undertones and a moonstone glow about them. I can't wait to see what everyone creates with these colours! While both melted with no issues, I did find that the milky was noticeably softer than misty."
Trudi Doherty
A comparison of Cotton, Glycerin, Diaphanous Misty, & Diaphanous Milky.
Olga Ivashina
“I made a sculptural bird bead with Diaphanous Milky. Loved this color and easy to work with. Much warmer tone than the other ‘moonstone whites.’ I began with a clear ‘core’ body and then encased in Diaphanous Milky. This gives an opportunity to see encasement with the color. The head, wings and tail were added straight from the rod. I used Reichenbach Deep Black for the base of the beak followed by Effetre Pastel Yellow. The eyes were also Reichenbach Deep Black.”
Kim Fields
"I want to show you how lovely the misty & milky colors look when you combine them with silver glass luster." Watch Maria's YouTube demo of Diaphanous Milky with DH Helios.
Maria Schoenenberger
"The Glycerin hearts are the pair at the top that look the most opaque [let the least light pass through]. Moving around in a clockwise direction, the next two hearts are Diaphanous Milky and the last two hearts are Diaphanous Misty [white dots]. Aside from looking obviously more opaque, Glycerin has a much cooler icy looking tone. Diaphanous looks positively toasty in comparison!" See more at Kitzbitz Art Glass' blog.
Jolene Wolfe
"The hearts here are made with Diaphanous. The beads on the left are Diaphanous Misty decorated with white dots. The heart pair on the right are Diaphanous Milky decorated with Reichenbach black stringer and dots." See more at Kitzbitz Art Glass' blog.
Jolene Wolfe
"This is a really cool color!! It's a barely pink milky color that's soft and unique looking. I think it's really attractive as a color and can't wait to see how other beadmaking artists use it."
Joy Munshower