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Re: simulate fluxus work?

In some crafter's lingo this tool is called a Bunny Burner, named after the
woman who developed it.  It is much like a wood burning tool  and indeed,
does get very hot.  I use this flat disc tool to transfer photocopy images
to carving material that I use to create my own "rubber" stamps.  This
method is much less aggravating than acetone transfer and with a little
practice, works consistently and isn't messy or toxic.
----- Original Message -----
From: Kristy Higby <Kristy_Higby@MERCERSBURG.EDU>
Sent: Wednesday, June 09, 1999 1:11 PM
Subject: Re: simulate fluxus work?

> This does work very well on some copiers. It's very helpful to use =
> foamcore for a backing. I think it's the smooth surface and the fact that
> it gives a little bit.
> >>> RLavadour <paper@OREGONTRAIL.NET> - 6/9/99 2:45 PM >>>
> >When I did some transfers in a class a few years ago, we used alcohol, I
> >think--the kind you get in the pharmacy, not the liquor store. You could
> >probably also use nail polish remover, although that has additives that
> >you may not want.
> >
> >Betty Steckman
> I recently purchased a handy tool for transfering color or black and white
> xerox copies from Dick Blick. It is shaped like a soldering iron but with
> a
> round disc at the end that gets *really* hot. You just rub it along the =
> back
> of the photocopy - it takes a little practice to apply enough heat to
> transfer, but not so much you burn the paper. Results seem to be
> to solvent transfers I've done in the past. Takes a little patience, (the
> disc is only about the size of a nickle, and you have to move it slowly) =
> but
> there are none of the problems associated with using solvents.
> Roberta
> (sorry if this comes through with huge type, I'm having a little font
> problem with my program...)

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