Swipe here for next slide Photography: Kana okada 36 of 39 Custom-Print Wrapping Paper Dancing Santas not your style? Custom-print your own wrapping paper using plain old rubber stamps. For a look that's contemporary, not scrapbooky, stick to clean, graphic shapes and patterns, and press beyond common color combos: Try celery ink on olive paper or shimmery gold on natural kraft paper. You can also stamp names in block letters (or write them with a matching gel pen). Photography: Kana okada 37 of 39 Tassel Gift Wrap What they lack in suspense, these semitransparent plastic vessels make up for in drama. We smoothed gold foil tape around the bottom of every lid and topped each one with a regal tassel. Attach the tassel by making a hole in the lid with a craft drill, inserting the tail, and knotting. To size tassels to suit different containers, just give them little "haircuts." Photography: Kana okada 38 of 39 Brightly Striped Gift Wrap Bright stripes revive even your lamest wrap attempt much better than a sad pile of scissor-curled ribbon.
Place plain paper write on a piece of felt or a folded piece of fabric (this cushions the paper so the mark will be even). Top with a pretty button tied on with baker's twine. Swipe here for next slide 32 of 39 Jingle bells Wrap re-create the sound of Santa's sleigh with a small bell attached to Christmas parcels. Purchase the bells at crafts stores, and use lengths of thin ribbon or cord to secure to packages. The box shown here is also decorated with a band of velvet ribbon. Here's our idea of thinking outside the box: interweaving ribbons to dress up a gift. The weaving begins with a single ribbon stretched across the top of the package, its loose ends fixed to the bottom with double-sided tape. How to make the woven Ribbon Wrap 35 of 39 Purse-Shaped Package This package is made from a sheet of heavy, textured paper folded around a tissue-wrapped gift. The outer layer is a 12-by-27-inch piece of Japanese kozo paper (commonly known as rice paper and available from specialty paper stores) backed with green paper. Use a ruler or bone folder, available from art-supply stores, to make neat creases 9 inches, 12 inches, and 21 inches from a short side of the paper. Enclose the gift, bind the package with a green satin ribbon, and finish it off with a slim brown ribbon tied in an elegant knot.
Make "ornaments" with a screw punch. Cut out and unfurl trees. Adhere with a glue stick or spray adhesive. 29 of 39 Vintage linen Wrap Wrap goods in vintage napkins, handkerchiefs, or other linens graced with lively patterns, and the packaging itself will serve as an added type gift. Look for linens at flea markets or online. Fabrics are particularly helpful when wrapping articles whose shapes don't lend themselves to paper. The rest is a cinch: Gather fabric around item; tie with ribbon. 30 of 39 Button Gift Wrap This button-stamped gift wrap is fun to make. Affix button to a cork with double-sided tape.
Combine reviews different yarns for colorful striations. Knot strands tightly on the bottom of each box. If desired, tie a bow on top. Create a wintry scene on a wrapped present using a paper -dolls technique. Enlarge the two-tree template to desired size; cut out. Accordion-fold a piece of paper to the width of the template. Trace the template onto top fold.
Here are three ideas featuring soft, flexible materials that conform to a bottle's contour. How to make the fitted Bottle Wrap If you're still searching for that perfect gift wrap, look no further than your local newsstand. Add an unusual and memorable twist by wrapping your presents using foreign-language newspapers. How to make the japanese-Style newspaper Gift Wrap Swipe here for next slide Photography: Philip Newton With a series of crisp folds, glassine - or less expensive tissue - serves as both wrapping paper and ribbon. How to make the Translucent Gift Wrap 27 of 39 Yarn-Embellished Gift Wrap give holiday gifts unexpected panache by using leftover yarn in place of ribbon. Wind cotton or wool yarn around presents (solid-color paper looks best) a few times for thin stripes or several times more for thick ones. Use a fuzzy yarn to give packages a cozy texture.
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Give candy boxes a finishing touch that won't be ripped away when your present is opened. How to make the management candy box Wrap Swipe here for next slide Photography: Johnny miller This stack of spirited wrapping paper, made using our clip art, is sure to bring joy this holiday. Just print out one - or all - of the five patterns (11-by-17-inch paper works best). How to make the modern Wrapping Paper Photography: Lucas Allen Here's an attractive way to package unusually shaped gifts, such as dog glassware or bottles: Put them in mailing tubes dressed up as Yule logs. How to make the yule log Gift Packaging 20 of 39 Kraft Paper Gift Wrap Kraft paper makes an attractive yet sturdy wrapping for oddly shaped packages.
Once wrapped, add special trimmings and gift tags to your package. Swipe here for next slide 21 of 39 Color-Coded Wrapping Paper Assign each family member a different color paper, and you won't even need gift tags. This is a fun way for everyone to identify his or her presents. 22 of 39 a unified Color Palette Choose a palette to unify the gifts you wrap - then vary the materials; everything you give will have your signature for the season. Photography: Karl juengel 23 of 39 biodegradable Stuffing biodegradable stuffing cushions small, fragile items just as well as plastic bubble wrap or Styrofoam peanuts, a recycler's worst nightmare. While a bottle of wine is an easy gift to give, it's often troublesome to wrap.
9 of 39 Potato-Chip Bag Gift Wrap give a new life to empty potato-chip bags by dressing up your gifts in them. Cut open a potato-chip bag along its seam to reveal the shiny white or silver inside of the bag. Flatten the bag, wash it with soap and water, and air dry. Then wrap your present and adorn it with ribbons and homemade cards. 10 of 39 Stamped Shopping Bag Gift Wrap have shopping bags lying around the house? Repurpose them into festive gift wrap.
Cut an open paper shopping bag along one fold and scissor out the bottom of the bag. Wrap your gift in the paper. Dip one end of a wine cork into ink or a dark fruit juice and begin stamping patterns. Swipe here for next slide 11 of 39 Tower of Boxes several boxes are stacked and tied up in two giant ribbons. Each box is wrapped first in colored tissue paper, then frosted over with a sheet of glassine, available by the sheet or roll from archival-supply houses. These crepe- paper wraps, inspired by amaryllis petals, can dress up the pots of any plants you give as presents. How to make the Flower Pot Gift Wrap Photography: Victoria pearson Children's drawings make for inexpensive and delightful homemade gift wrap. Have kids doodle on Kraft paper, calendar pages, shopping bags, magazine pages, and phone book pages.
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Tape folded edge to one edge of a 12-inch square of scrapbook paper. Wrap bottle, and tape. Cinch tissue at neck with a ribbon, and add a tag. Swipe here for next slide 6 of 39 Stick-On Design Use blank stickers from an office-supply store to create polka dots or to spell out a name with rubber stamps. For the paper, stick to solid-color wrapping, which is versatile and economical (it's often database sold in thick rolls). You can also spruce it up with bands of decorative paper. Photography: Karl juengel 7 of 39 Natural Gift Wrap Birch bark and fresh leaves business are surprisingly pliable; just roll and secure with twine. Find them in Asian markets and outdoors. Clockwise from top left, we used: banana leaf with cinnamon, bamboo leaves with hemp twine, bamboo leaves with star anise, banana leaves with reeds, birch bark with a feather.
Extend your palette with pretty favors in green and brown that are a delight to behold. Familiar materials - read paper bags, cardboard boxes, crepe paper, twine - are easily made into sophisticated packaging for small gifts and favors with ribbon or decorative paper. How to make the Green and Brown Gift Wrap. Photography: Karl juengel 4 of 39, cloth Gift Wrap, in Japan, the art of wrapping gifts in cloth is called furoshiki, and it's brilliantly eco-friendly. Secure open ends with a button, safety pin, or knot. Clockwise from top left, we used: vintage scarf; burlap rice bag; wool scarf with a knitting needle; tea towel with rickrack; scrap from a vintage kimono. Tissue, paper, bottle Wrap, forgo the predictable wine bag in favor of this easy alternative: Fold two layers of 9-by-12-inch tissue paper in half lengthwise.
stamp a large sheet of paper repeatedly with the same stamp, leaving a small space between each impression. Or, stamp just the center of a piece of wrapping paper. A stamp rolling pin also makes an attractive pattern. Here, we applied several different colors to a sheet of white paper to create a muted design. Photography: Karl juengel 2. Eco-Friendly, paper, gift Wrap, easy to find and work with, vintage and repurposed papers add pop to presents. Layer several colors and textures, or add vintage beads for a finished look. Clockwise from top left we used: Vintage wallpaper; Chinese newspaper topped with colored paper ; recycled map; grocery bag with Japanese beads.
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