frauenfelder — 2014-01-13T20:26:28-05:00 — #1
ryencode — 2014-01-13T21:30:48-05:00 — #2
"Shut up and take my money" doesn't seem to carry the required weight of statement required for this situation.
phidauex — 2014-01-13T22:21:01-05:00 — #3
The Angelus paints are amazingly effective, and very reasonably priced. They have great coverage and stay flexible. I've painted a few pairs of shoes (including a pair of black/white spectators I wore in my wedding), and never used more than about 0.25oz to cover a pair, even when putting white paint over black leather.
grimc — 2014-01-13T23:27:34-05:00 — #4
This is a weird question, but this post seems like a good place to ask: Could you tattoo leather, and what would the results be like?
grumblebum — 2014-01-13T23:33:31-05:00 — #5
I frequently appreciate various pop culture/nostalgia-themed items of clothing, without having much of a desire to actually own or wear them. For one thing, they are usually t-shirts (or tights, or hoodies, or kilts, etc.) and therefore not coherent with my "look."
But this... I want it bad.
bucket — 2014-01-14T01:02:22-05:00 — #6
The funny thing about this is that I already have the stencils cut out to do this. In fact, I've had the stencils cut out for years.
That's how good this instructable is.
petzl — 2014-01-14T08:41:52-05:00 — #7
I'd probably never do this project, yet I found it incredibly satisfying to know exactly how it is done.
synesthesia — 2014-01-14T08:51:08-05:00 — #8
I'm kinda guessing here, but i think tattooing has to do with generating scar tissue. Leather being dead, i dont think it would work.
israel_b — 2014-01-14T09:30:31-05:00 — #9
mcv — 2014-01-14T18:08:39-05:00 — #10
I never thought I'd ever need a leather bomber jacket, but it turns out that I do.
grimc — 2014-01-15T00:46:34-05:00 — #11
Hmm. I thought it was just about injecting ink, not scar tissue. Interesting.
frauenfelder — 2014-01-18T20:26:38-05:00 — #12
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