This page has links to websites that have project tutorials about metal clay for advanced users. All links open in a new window.
Nice tutorial for a shaped pendant using bread as a core. The bonus is that this tutorial is bi-lingual, in English and French. Intermediate level tutorial.
Simple design elements create depth in this design. Make it large for a pendant or small for beautiful earrings.
Exploring the Donut - Hadar Jacobson
There is so much that can be done with a simple donut shape. The simpler type starts with a circle cut from a layer of clay, and another, smaller circle cut inside the first circle.
Create unusual ‘prongs’ to set a cabochon in this leaf-themed metal clay pendant. By Julia Rai
Three great tutorials on a single page from Hadar. There are some very interesting techniques and effects so check it out!
Innovative technique for creating negative space in your metal clay designs. This technique comes from polymer clay caning. It uses combustible materials combined with metal clay to create gaps, holes etc in the designs. These can then be filled with polymer clay, resin, enamel - just about anything. Fantastically detailed tutorial from Holly who once again generously shares her discoveries for free. Great pictures.
Great tutorial from Holly showing how to incorporate titanium, which can't be fired in place, into a metal clay pendant using prongs. From Metal Clay Guru
This whimiscal box can hold a special, tiny treasure. From PMC Connection.
Well illustrated tutorial for intermediate metal clay artists.
In this tutorial Mary Ellin shows how to combine silver and copper clays to create alloys and “married metal” projects. She has developed this technique through extensive experimentation and testing.
Interesting mixed media project.
A Möbius Strip is an ancient shape, described in the 1858 by mathematician August Ferdinand Möbius. Essentially, a strip with a half-twist joined at the ends, it has unique mathematical properties – including the fact that it is a continuous loop with only one side and one edge.
This beautiful box, with no two sides alike, uses a texture mat available from PMCC Senior Instructor Marlynda Taylor. As with any box construction, it is very important to let each stage dry well before moving to the next step.
Step by step guide to making a pendant with PMC and Faux Bone™. From the Ganoksin website.
It is best to make these rings where you can cut them and leave to dry without moving them. Both the body and the edges of the rings are very thin and they distort easily. Drying them slowly in place also prevents warping.
The shank of a ring can be as simple as a plain base for the top to sit on or it can be an integral part of the design. We’ll start with some of the basic construction methods from which you can choose and add a few ideas for finished rings.
You can create beautiful seamless rings, with all your metal clays, using a Ringmaker Kit. Ringmakers are made of durable acrylic, are easy to use, and are easy to clean. They can be used over and over again to make perfect rings.
Basic instructions for using the Ring Maker as a starting point for a quick, attractive ring.
Simple ring design from PMC Connection.
Fantastic tutorial linked to Wanaree's video hinge tutorial. Learn how to use the hinges to make a hinged box.