Three Birdies Glass Case

Three Birdies Glass Case


Reading is fun! Should we settle for ho-hum glasses or glass cases? BAH! Our glasses and their accessories should be every bit as enjoyable as our books and bookmarks. So… here’s my latest additional to our reading corner… a glass case that’s sure to please young and old alike! The outer case is made of felt, while the lining is a super soft flannel. After one evening of crafting, you can get rid of your boring glass case and proudly whip out your Three Birdies and revel in the oohs and awes it produces! The directions and pattern for the Three Birdies Glass Case can be found HERE or in our FREE Open Patterns. Enjoy!

Kimara

8 Comments

  1. Too flippin’ cute! I’ve recently started wearing glasses for reading, which I hate doing btw! This case ALMOST makes it worth while. I’m not sure I could make this, but I have a BF that’s been asking for bday hints that can! Think I’ll be sending her your way!

  2. How cute! Love them all, but that little purple and blue one looks very sweet! 🙂

  3. I just love your projects, and this one is super cute. I have to go make one right this very minute! Thank you. 🙂

  4. Love, love, love this design. I don’t wear glasses-not even sunglasses-but I can think of many other places to put this design. Curiosity prompts me to ask-what book are you reading? I can make out the word “abbey” on the cover but am clueless. The cover looks like something I’d pick up.

    1. As a treat to myself, I made this summer my Jane Austen summer. Not only did I plan to reread my favorites, but I wanted to read a couple of her stories I had never read before. Thus, I got Northanger Abbey… the book in the picture. All I can say is… hmmmm. I am only 1/3 the way through, mainly because I am bored and unimpressed, and when holding this book up juxtaposition to her famous novels, I would have a hard time contributing the works to the same authoress! Austen wrote the book in 1803, but after 13 years, the publisher had not released the book, much to Austen’s dismay. I think, perhaps, he was doing her a favor. It was finally published posthumously in 1818, a year after her death. Although I will make my way through it, if for no other reason than to pay homage to one of the world’s most beloved authors, I would be slow to recommend it to anyone, unless they are a die-hard Austen fan and wished to exhaust her writings. (EDITOR’S NOTE… These are the opinions of Kimara and do not necessarily reflect the opinion’s of Wee Folk Art 😉 If, in fact, there are those of you out there that count this amongst their most treasured reads, I do not wish to insult you, and perhaps, upon completion of the book, and yes, somehow I will complete it, I find it to be delightful, I will share my altered position!   

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