Paper Mache Wolf Mask Pattern

paper mache wolf mask pattern

Easy Pattern for a Paper Mache Wolf Mask

Read the details and watch the video below to see how to make a wolf mask with this pattern, recycled cardboard and paper mache.

This mask begins with cardboard and paper mache. Then it comes to life with a coat of acrylic paint.

Paper mache wolf mask covered with brown paper.

A page from the instructions that come with the wolf mask pattern.

This mask could be worn with the addition of an elastic strap, or you can display it on your wall. You can use either traditional paper strips and paste over your cardboard mask, or cover it with Jonni’s famous paper mache clay and add texture to the fur on the ruff and eyebrows. Or, you could also create your texture with a heavy-bodied acrylic gel, or make your mask smooth with fine sandpaper and gesso.

The mask on the right has been covered with recycled brown paper. It would look nice on a wall with just a coat of acrylic varnish. The options for finishing this mask are almost as varied as the colors of real wolves.

Finished size: About 11.5 inches (29 cm) high, 9.5 inches (23 cm) wide and 4.5 inches (11.5 cm) deep.

The downloadable PDF comes with four pattern pages and six pages of illustrated instructions for putting your wolf mask together.

Watch the video below to see how to use your pattern to make a paper mache wolf mask.

 

To make the wolf mask you will need:
● Standard letter size paper (8.5” x 11”) or A4 paper (210 × 297 mm)
● A sheet of cardboard
● Glue stick
● Straight edge
● Table knife
● Scissors
● Box cutter or craft knife
● Tape – you can use plastic tape like I did, but masking tape would be better if you can find one that’s sticky enough. The Scotch brand is usually good.

A page from the instructions that come with the wolf mask pattern.

You might also like:

To see even more patterns for sculptures and masks, click here.

Questions?

You can ask in the comment field below. I read all the comments, and I’ll get back to you as soon as I can. Or send me an email – [email protected] – be sure to put “paper mache” in the subject line so your email won’t get accidentally deleted.

 

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