Medallion with Reverse Joseph’s Coat Technique Card

Today's Tuesday Technique is Reverse Joseph's Coat. This is a case of a card I saw that was done by LeeAnn Greff, I changed some colors and the embellishments. This technique can be done with any solid stamp and a background stamp. For a masculine card try substituting Woodgrain or Sanded for En Francais and Nature Silhouettes or Paradis for the Medallion Stamp using masculine colors of brown and greens. See what you come up with!

Reverse Joseph's Coad Medallion Card Stampin' Up! May 2010

 

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Stamps: En Francais(I used the retired French Script), Medallion, Oval All

Cardstock: Whisper White, Mambo Melon

Ink: So Saffron, Turquoise, Certainly Celery, Mambo Melon, Rose Red, Rich Razzleberry, Taken with Teal, Versamark

Accs: Clear Embossing Powder, Heat Tool, Oval Punch, Scallope Oval Punch

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Posted on : May 25 2010
Posted under Birthday, Reverse Joseph's Coat, Thank You |

6 People have left comments on this post

Apr 5, 2013 - 12:04:58
Betty Button said:

Hi there, I am a fellow stampin up demonstrator and would love to know how you did this could you email me? Thanks
Betty

Apr 5, 2013 - 05:04:49
Jean said:

I haven’t done this technique in a while, so I will e-mail you as soon as I find my instructions. Glad you liked it.

Apr 15, 2013 - 06:04:52
Delia said:

Please send me instructions on how to make this beautiful card.

 

Thank you!

Apr 16, 2013 - 09:04:40
kim said:

Google this Betty ^^^^ – Joseph's Coat and many tutorials would come up.

 

Why is it a REVERSE Joseph's Coat?  What's the reverse part?  I'm confused on the name but love the card.

 

 

Apr 16, 2013 - 11:04:58
Jean said:

I found I did not make a technique card for this technique, so I found my original card and could figure out what I did!

 

1.  Sponge various light colors on card stock.

2. Stamp french background stamp in black.

3.  In Medallion stamp with Versamark and stamp to upper left side and heat emboss with clear embossing powder.

4.  Now sponge medium dark colors over entire piece. Rub off excess ink from embossed areas with tissue. Viola!

I guess why it’s called reverse Joseph’s Coat that in Joseph’s Coat only the embossed area is visible and the rest is black?  Just my guess.  HTH

Apr 17, 2013 - 10:04:09
Elaine S. said:

This is gorgeous.  Thanks so much for sharing the technique.


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