Collage in the Round

Infuse your 3D wire art and rice paper pieces with meaning and memory in Jenny Cochran Lee’s mixed-media workshop!

Availability: In stock

Click on image to zoom


Use inexpensive wire, simple tools and rice paper to create intricate 3D wire structures that speak to and about you! With Jenny Cochran Lee’s fun and gentle instruction, you’ll feel like you’re working with an old friend with new ideas about wire and paper crafts. Follow along and learn from her approachable take on how to create paper fabric and work with wire to create dimensional sculptures.

Explore this innovative workshop and discover . . .

  • How to create paper fabric that you can craft with paints, stamps, ink, old journal entries, and more to infuse your pieces with memories and add a personal element to your work
  • The ins-and-outs of building a wire structure using Jenny’s “Three S’s” approach and her simple “hook and pinch” technique to connect wire.
  • Secrets to creating a “lining” for your structure with paper fabricsew paper to attach your pieces. (Sewing beginners welcome!)
  • A range of approaches to wire sculpture- from free form and abstract wire structures to familiar shapes, including a bra sculpture!

Jenny encourages her viewers to use their imaginations to create in new and exciting ways, using the simple and approachable techniques in this wire workshop. Send a message through your artwork with the help of an endearing and knowledgeable instructor.

Order your copy of Collage in the Round today!


SKU: 13QM13

Author/Speaker/Editor: Jenny Cochran Lee

Format: DVD

ISBN 13: 9781620335093

Customer Reviews

Mixed feelings Review by Berni

There are several great things about the video. I learned about painting and stamping rice paper and how to turn that into a fabric-like material that can be sewn. That's awesome. I truly, however, wanted to make the bra which is the first sculpture shown. I ran into several issues. First, there are no dimensions given which would have helped. Second, we aren't told the gauge of wire to use. I found that 20 seemed nearly sturdy enough, but it was hard to loop & secure. Trying 24 for the cross pieces of the straps was easier, but they kept sliding down the side pieces. Ultimately,once I got everything secured, the one of the base loops just snapped. That project failed, twice. Now, the free-form project at the end (which I think might have been better to have been the first demonstration) was very successful, as was the paper creation. So, while I'm not 100% happy, I did learn some new techniques and the video - while lacking some helpful information, was well-produced and interesting.

(Posted on 3/9/14)