Walls Stencils, Plaster Stencils, Painting Stencils, Plaster Molds

Huge selection of classic stencils for elegant home decor.

Patricia Dell owns a Victorian Home and wanted to replicate the look of an authentic Victorian Tile Ceiling.

She used our Raised Plaster Victorian Ceiling Tile Stencil to do just that!

How would you do that?

First, drop your light fixture. Now, tack  strings from the corners of the ceiling to the opposite corners. Where they cross in the center will be the center of your ceiling. Plaster your first stenciling there.

Now, simply repeat to the edges of the wall.

Patricia’s ceiling came out truly beautiful and who could really tell that it was only joint compound and a stencil that created the look.

Thank you Patricia!

Mark Yeda had a vision for his wall. He wanted something beautiful and unique to coordinate with his oriental statue.

He chose our Raised Plaster Palm Leaf Stencil to plaster a random, raised design on the focal wall.

The thing I absolutely love most is that he chose to keep the colors more subdued instead of making them bright. This give the wall a feeling of class and elegance. It’s easy on the eyes, yet adds such beautiful texture and interest.

I’m impressed Mark! Thank you so much for sharing!

Linda Dyson wanted to add some privacy to her patio area but she wanted to dress up how plain it was.

She asked me if she could use just paint with our Raised Plaster Stencil and I told her “Of course! You’ll just find it to be the most quality paint stencil you’ve ever owned!”.

With that, she chose our Raised Plaster Palm Tree Stencil and used it with paint to create a full tree on her privacy screen.

The contrast of the black palm tree against the softly colored screen was a great choice and turned out wildly beautiful!

Thank you Linda! You’ve inspired us all!

Mindy Everaert loves the look of exposed brick as found on country farms and on Mediterranean buildings.

So she used our Raised Plaster Stacked Stone Stencil to give her home that same look!

I love her placement and how she did it.

Being a smart little decorator, she kept the stones in more soft, muted color.

How might you do it too? That’s easy:

  1. Paint the wall your desired color.
  2. Use the stencil instructions for adding a bit of color to the joint compound to create the realistic stones on the wall. Do only parts of the outside stones.
  3. Once dry, use a little joint compound around the edges, smearing it up over the dried design then touch up the wall paint once dry.

Thank you Mindy! It came out GREAT!

Irida Kyriakopoulou had a worn chest that she wanted to give new life to. It indeed needed some attention. And what a wonderful job she did!

Giving it a new paint color and then sanding back to make it look more antiqued, she then applied our Raised Plaster Romantique Stencil over the cabinet doors. Because of it’s shape and size, this stencil is just perfect for furniture make over projects. Tape off smaller elements of the design for application to drawers if you like.

With one applied to each door, this stencil gave the cabinet such a beautiful new look.

New hardware helped it to look new again.

Thank you Irida!

 

 

I had so much fun stenciling this cute table.

I found the base at a thrift store. It was in great shape and only cost $9.00 to purchase. I then added a solid wood top from Home Depot.

After a bit of sanding, a coat of primer, and a coat of black paint, I was ready to go!

I wanted the edge of the top to remain black, so I taped it off with painters tape.

I first found the center of the table by measuring in from both sides and making a mark to determine the center of the table. I lined up the center of our 8″ Fiore Tile Stencil over the pencil mark in the center of the table. I stenciled it with white acrylic paint.

I then lined up the outer elements of the stencil with the previous stenciled tile and repeated the design across and down the table. It was easy!

After a quick coat of satin polycrylic (which doesn’t yellow), I was done.

The finished table turned out absolutely adorable!

This is a great stencil for floors, back splashes and walls as well. It comes in 6, 8 and 10″ sizes for your particular needs.

 

Lo Mantaic is a very creative soul. Taking our Raised Plaster Freestyle Grapes Stencil and trailing it around the edge of a doorway, the look was already pretty.

But, after the design was dry, Lo decided add to the depth. It appears Lo may have used either joint compound in a cake decorating bag or even using a palet knife, Lo began adding to the depth of the grapes and leaves which made an incredible impact!

An easy way to do this would also be to replace the stencil over the dry design then adding more joint compound as well. The design was then painted and glazed to bring out further detailing.

The look achieved here was as if the design were actually carved right on to the wall as they used to do in ancient times and architectural plasters. 

Beautiful Lo and thank you for sharing!

When Julie Cook discovered our Raised Plaster Freestyle Bamboo Stencil, her mind went silly crazy and then her hands got just as busy!

The cool thing about the Freestyle bamboo is that all of the elements are separate so you get to create your bamboo anyway you want. First, repeat the bamboo poles then add branches. For interest, cross some of the poles for even more depth.

Simply cut the elements apart for easier use and then go nuts!

Julie filled the entire wall with bamboo poles and branches which creates a lovely and very interesting wallpaper design.

To get this look on your own walls, create all of your bamboo on a pre-painted wall. Allow the design to dry fully. Then mix a darker version of your wall color with clear, wall glaze, paint over the entire design then blot much of the excess off with a large sponge or old terry towel, allowing the glaze to remain in the deep crevices of the design. This will bring out the extreme detail.

Julie did such a fabulous job and I’ve loved showing her off! Thank you Julie!

Beryl Newell has been a Victoria Larsen Stencils customer for a very long time and I love what she does.

She painted her wall a soft cream color which is the perfect backdrop for wide and thin Aspen Tree Trunks from our Raised Plaster Aspen Tree Stencil Set.  I love the soft gray shading at each side of the trunks. That really makes them pop against the wall.

Then adding green acrylic paint to the joint compound, she is able to pre-tint the leaves in a soft green.

As we recommend, she has repeated the trunks right up to the ceiling so that they seem to just disappear above the ceiling.

But the think I love most? The sweet little bird she painted on the branch above the window.

Thank you Beryll! So pretty!

 

Now isn’t Jennifer Brown just clever?

That linoleum in her bathroom needed some punch. So what did she do? She used our Midland Wallpaper Stencil to give it a whole new look!

Wallpaper and floor tile stencils are all the rage these days and I have to applaud Jennifer for her “out of the box” thinking. 

How do you stencil a linoleum floor?

  1. Get it spanking clean.
  2. Prime it first with Zinsers Premium Pro Primer (which sticks to anything!).
  3. Paint the floor with porch and floor paint (I like Behr brand)  in what ever background color you wish to use.
  4. Stencil the entire floor with water based acrylic paint.
  5. Seal the entire floor with Polycrylic sealer (which won’t yellow and is super durable!).
  6. Admire your handy work and your pretty new floor!

What could you do with your old linoleum? Take a look at our wallpaper stencils and

tile stencils to see if they inspire you.

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