Messy Color™ Heartthrob Ltd Run

511114 - Sold Out

Heartthrob Ltd Run (511114)<br />A transparent red.

A transparent red.

Left to right: Heartthrob, Red Alert, Hemoglobin. – Heike Loos

Click here for other interesting Heartthrob Ltd Run discoveries.

Messy Heartthrob
Kim Fields
Heartthrob with Pendragonfyre Raku shards
Darlene Collette
Heartthrob Ltd Run
Jolene Wolfe

CiM Tester Feedback

  • Special thanks to Dwyn Tomlinson, Jolene Wolfe & Heather Kelly for providing the photos in this section.
“Despite being very similar, the Heartthrob is the winner in terms of beautiful, drop-dead red.” Read more about comparing Heartthrob, Cinnamon Jelly, and Poppy at DragonJools blog. – Dwyn Tomlinson

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.

Left to right: Heartthrob, Red Alert, Hemoglobin.
Heike Loos
“Heartthrob is slightly streaky and transparent in places - although where it has gone opaque, it is really quite opaque. Again, it stays pretty true to the unworked rod colour.” Read more at DragonJools blog.
Dwyn Tomlinson
"Heartthrob is a darker semi-opaque red, more of a blood red. This colour darkens more under halogens than the others, so is a tad brighter in sunlight, but still darker than Poppy. Again quite uniform in colour." Read more at Heather's blog.
Heather Kelly
"Heartthrob is a lush, glossy, opaque red. When layered over Phoenix and Mahogany, the distortion recorded is mild with lovely light undertones rising to the surface. In sunlight, Heartthrob has a delicious, candy apple hue."
Heather Sellers
“There are very subtle lines on these beads that show the joins between the wraps of glass I put down as I built up each bead. That result is quite beautiful and gives this rich red a lot of depth and interest.” Read more at Kitzbitz Art Glass’ blog.
Jolene Wolfe