What I discovered over the years is that hand dyed fabric and stained glass have so much in common. Beautiful colors, striations and mottling are present in both. This makes it so easy to create stained glass quilts using fabric. I have been studying Stained Glass Windows for over 20 years, enough to understand how they are actually made. Remarkable Stained Glass Quilts are not made using bias tape, that’s not how Stained Glass Windows are created. I suggest you look at my quilt Wisteria, part of the permanent collection of The National Quilt Museum, as proof of what I am saying. You will be learning the same exact method I used to make this gorgeous quilt. You will hand draw your own pattern using my photograph in this class but at the same time you will learn how you could easily do this same thing using your very own photo. You will create a piece of art for hanging on your wall at home that you can be proud of. I will give you a choice of completing your project in whichever method of applique you would like to use. Obviously I hope you will choose my Remarkable Hand Applique By Machine method. This class includes a demonstration of how I make my appliques. There is a mandatory $40.00 kit fee for this class which will include everything you need to make your  own remarkable stained glass pattern. If you don’t like the class, there’s 100% money back guarantee for you.


What to Expect from this Class

I will be giving you a lot of personal attention in this class. I want to be sure that the pattern that you make is doable in applique so I will check and recheck your work to make sure that you are on the right track. I expect you to arrive to class well rested and ready to learn. All levels of quilters should be able to learn how to make a stained glass quilt pattern and quilt. Download the supply list by clicking Here before showing up to class.

Want to schedule this class for your group? Then download Mark Sherman’s contract in the link below. Ask about availability.

Download Here

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“Wisteria” Part of the Permanent Founder’s Collection in the National Quilt Museum.

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