Millefiori ROUGH CUTS & THINS 2oz


Millefiori ROUGH CUTS & THINS Assortment contains some pieces that are thinner than glass mosaic tile, which means they might not be useful for some mosaic jobs. The diameter range is nominally 9 to 10 mm, which is about 3/8 inches. This assortment is sold in 2-ounce units (approximately 65+ pieces). The COE is 90.

Please do NOT order if you cannot tolerate a certain amount of scrap or if you need perfectly flat disks.


Most disks are not perfectly flat. Many slope from one side to the other. Some pieces have sharp edges or are too thin. These problematic pieces couldn’t be used in a mosaic table top, but they could be used in a small mosaic icon or some other piece of micromosaic.

What Is Millefiori?

Millefiori is a traditional form of art glass that is disk-shaped with different multicolored patterns and is used in glass fusing, jewelry, and mosaic art.

Product Coverage

This is a problematic question because the millefiori was intended to be used as an accent instead of as area coverage, and the piece size can vary. That being said, one 2-ounce bag should cover roughly 1.5 to 2 square inches, but that will depend somewhat on how efficiently you nest the pieces.

Cutting Millefiori

In theory the millefiori can be cut using a pair of Mosaic Glass Cutters, but the pieces are already small enough to make cutting unnecessary and problematic.


  • Price is per 2 ounces (approximately 65+ pieces)
  • Diameter: approximately 9 to 10 mm (5/8 inch).
  • Thickness: Some pieces thinner than normal glass mosaic tile.
  • Coverage: each 2 ounce bag should cover roughly 1.5 to 2 square inches.
  • Material: glass with solid color throughout.
  • frost proof.
  • impervious to liquids.
  • Suitable for indoor and outdoor installation.
  • Not suitable for floors.
  • The COE is 90 for fusing.

How To Make Mosaic Art

For more advice on designing your mosaic project or mounting, cutting, and grouting tile, please see our page of Mosaic Frequently Asked Questions or our Mosaic Information Guide, which lists instructional pages described by topic. We also post new articles about making mosaics at our How to Mosaic Blog.

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