Serenity (Ltd Run) 1/4 Kilo

Add to cart
  • Description

Ltd Run colours are manufactured in extremely small quantities and might not be repeated again so the advice is always to buy as much as you can if you like it.

Serenity is described as a " transparent teal"

Messy Tester's Feedback

  • Serenity is a medium transparent teal. We engineered it to replace [our sold out but still sought after] Breeze Ltd Run.
Serenity is a new color to the 104 palette. It is similar to Aegean, but more saturated and slightly darker. – Paula Schertz
Next we have Serenity - a medium transparent teal. Now, CiM has done a lot of batches of transparent glass in the blue-green spectrum. Like, a lot. But I'm not mad at that. I love the variety of color. This particular shade sits right in the middle - it's bluer than both Aegean and Poolside, and greener than Zoe, Pulsar, Blue-yah! and Birthstone. It's medium in saturation, making it a lovely color to layer - my favorite thing to do! Read more at Kandice's blog. – Kandice Seeber
Serenity is a very good match for the now impossible to find Breeze Ltd Run colour that came out in spring 2013. – Jolene Wolfe
  • Special thanks to Amy Hall, Paula Schertz, Kandice Seeber, Claudia Eidenbenz & Caroline Davis for providing the photos in this section.

Visit the CiM Resource Page on the Kitbitz Art Glass site.
See Kay Powell’s frit testing samples.
Browse Serena Thomas’ color gallery.
Check out Miriam Steger’s CiM color charts.

"In these big hole beads, I wanted to see how Serenity would pair with silver glass and encasement. I used Double Helix Psyche in dots and stripes encased with Double Helix Aether clear using Serenity as the canvas. Aether brings out more green in the silver glass under reduction so next time I will also try it with Double Helix Zephyr to see if the color stays more blue under the encasement." Read more at Darlene's blog.
Darlene Collette

"This is a beautiful transparent teal, it is slightly darker than Aegean. It makes a perfect base for the lusters. It etches well, which gives it a glow that is difficult to capture on film."
Caroline Davis

Left to right: Mediterranean, Serenity, Aegean, Ornela Aquamarine. See more of Claudia's work.
Claudia Eidenbenz

Dwyn Tomlinson

"It is another brilliantly behaved colour in a hot flame which also suits me well. Not a sign of boiling of bubbles at all." Read more at Kitzbitz Art Glass' blog.
Jolene Wolfe

"Serenity is a lovely teal that’s trouble free and etches beautifully."
Gloria Sevey

"There's not much to say about the workability of Serenity - I experienced no bubbles or scum [a nice departure from most transparent blues and greens], no shocking, no spreading or bleeding and no pitting. It's not too stiff, and doesn't seem to react to much - it's just your basic, easy glass." Read more at Kandice's blog.
Kandice Seeber

"Serenity is a splashy, tide pool blue. A dark version of Poolside, the new transparent color boasts a hint more green than Pulsar. A lovely crisp, clean glass to showcase frit and a variety of decoration. No shocking or bubbling occurred during testing." Read more at Heather's blog.
Heather Sellers

"Serenity melted smoothly with no shockiness, and a small amount of bubbles. Kryptonite is beautiful encased with Serenity, a beautiful light teal shade. It is a gorgeous shade of light teal on Peace and a darker teal color on Dark Ivory. On the Dark Ivory it has a dark rim around the dot from a color reaction. It was a pretty base for the Kalera’s Romance frit blend with organic colors. Serenity with silver foil and Poseidon frit blend is very pretty with blues, greens, and browns."
Paula Schertz

"Described by CiM as a transparent teal, it's in the same family of colours as Aegean ... but on side by side comparison you can clearly see that Serenity has more depth of colour. This melted really well without issue. The Fremen dots do appear to have 'sunk' a little, but the edges are still crisp. Silvered ivory sat well with no reaction and it was an easy glass to encase with."
Trudi Doherty

Bottom strand of Serenity is etched.
Amy Hall