Today we are starting our Star Wars Rebels pixel patterns series.
Upon ADAMANT requests from #1, I made the patterns a couple of months back. Then we built all designs together …and I had to PROMISE we would have them all posted by the time the new season starts. Rumor has it season 3 will start in the fall, so we better get started if we are going to post all 12 patterns before then.
According to my daughter the first pattern we HAVE to post is Sabine Wren’s helmet. Her customized Mandalorian helmet. Her kick-ass, pink, silver and purple, graffiti-covered helmet. The helmet that made my daughter fall in love with Star Wars all over again. The helmet that changed Star Wars from something we liked and enjoyed as a family, to something that she loved in her own right.
So by urgent DEMAND, may I present Sabine’s helmet: #58 in the Perler bead/cross stitch/crochet/knitting/Lego/pixel/mosaic pattern series.
NOTE: We spent A LOT of time making these designs, and are absolutely thrilled to see that they are becoming so popular, but we want to remind you that we should get credit when they are used. So, if you show your work using our designs anywhere (online as well), put a “Pattern © Anette Nam Design” and link to “Maythefourthbewithyouparty.com” somewhere close by. THANK YOU! … and as always, you may not sell any products made with these patterns.
Needed if you make Perler Bead Coasters:
- Perler Beads
- Tweezers (optional)
- Perler Clear Pegboards
- Removable Tape
- Printout of Pattern (download above image)
- Baking Parchment Paper (Perler Ironing Paper)
- Heavy Object with Flat Bottom
- Cork sheets with Adhesive Backs
- Scissors or X-acto Knife
- Bantha Milk (optional)
- Download and print out the pattern provided (mirror it, if you only plan on ironing on only 1 side).
- Cut out, then tape pattern to the back of the Perler Pegboard so the dots line up with the pegs.
- Add the Perler beads (tweezers are pretty handy if you don’t have a 6 yr old’s tiny fingers).
- Carefully move pegboard to ironing board, place parchment (or Perler ironing paper) on top.
- Iron until the beads start melting together (If you have never done this before, it might take some practice to get it “just right”).
- Let cool for a bit, remove from Perler Pegboard and remove paper.
- Optional: turn over, cover with parchment paper and iron on other side. (put something solid and heatproof underneath to make ironing easier)
- If you only iron on 1 side, place it under something flat and heavy while it cools, to avoid curving.
- Cut cork about 1/4” smaller than the square, affix to the back.
- Don’t forget the Bantha milk. Enjoy!
Usually people iron on both sides of the Perler bead design, but I prefer to only do the back. The designs look crisper and more “pixely”. With the cork on the back, I have not had any problems with the coasters falling apart, but feel free to iron yours on both sides.
Note, if you only plan on iron on only 1 side, you need to mirror the pattern.
Also, the coasters are pretty hard to clean, so try not to get anything too gunky in there.
Perler Beads – Black
Perler Beads – Kiwi Lime
Perler Beads – Grey
Perler Beads – Dark Grey
Perler Beads – Raspberry
Perler Beads – Pink
Perler Beads – Orange
Perler Beads Clear Square Pegboards 4 Pack
Perler Fun Fusion Ironing Paper 6/Pkg-
Darice Adhesive Backed Cork Tiles (This is a bit thicker than what I used, but I can’t find the same kind I got)
Feel free to use these patterns for any personal use – but please do not sell items made with them. Also, feel free to link to this blog so others can download the pattern, but do not download and then re-upload in order to offer them as downloads on your own site/blog. THANKS!
3 thoughts on “Sabine Wren’s Helmet Perler Pixel Pattern”
I love Sabine, too! What a nice interpretation of her helmet 🙂
Thank you so much! We actually did a couple of versions before we get it right. Usually, I design the patterns on the computer (in Adobe Illustrator), then I print them out and paste them under the see-through boards. We often make a few changes here and there as we build them. This time #1 wanted a helmet that was JUST hers, so we made a second one, and that had even more changes. So this is the second completed version (and we of course modified our pattern after-the-fact to match).
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