Nostalgic Folk Art was born in 2004. I came up with Nostalgic Folk Art name for my paper mache figures because I love the older things that remind me of my childhood and of innocent times. They are figures of folks both childish and impish and I love vintage folk art so putting nostalgic with folk art was/is a perfect and fitting name for my lil figures and business.

Thank you for taking the time to visit!







And when your done visiting here, I'd love for you to check out my work on my etsy shop, www.etsy.com/shop/NostalgicFolkArt











The Best to you always!

















Tuesday, November 30, 2010

Nostalgic Folk Art TDIPT Mercantile offerrings for Dec

The Tdipt Mercantile updates for the first of them month are in and here are examples of some of the cute prim and wonderful work you can find there, just click on the tab to the right (TDIPT) and you'll see even more work from Cookie, Peanut and the rest of the TDIPT ladies.
Here's Gingerbelle from Peanut of Countryfolks Keepsakes

How sweet is she?! What an adorable addition to your holiday decorations!

Here is a Curds N Whey reindeer from Cookie that needs a prim home to bring cheer to!


From whimsical to prim to find work like these along with stitcheries, wood cabins, wood furniture and home decor, paper mache, paper clay, candles and sents all hand made by the TDIPT folk artists.


Here are my offerrings for Tdipt Mercantile Dec.

Old Raggedy Ski Bear


Baby Jingles Finger Puppet


St. Nick


Make sure you check out all the new prim items and great things for your Christmas decorating and gifts!

1 comment:

My First Written Review/Kinda like your first dollar, I treasure this dearly

"Carol Roll is a relative new-comer, creating folk art for four years, now. Her paper mache figures reflect significant talent. At first glance, her angels, people, mermaids, and animals may appear cute and dear. At closer look, they are sophisticated, with detailed, expressive faces, each unique. Roll's work is anything but mass produced. It's the real deal. "

Linda Knopf Southern FolkArt Magazine 2008