Aqua Bird Eye Glass Case

Aqua Bird Eye Glass Case

Jennifer McBrien

A little blast from the past, this padded eyeglass case brightens up your day whenever you pulled this case out of your bag to get those special sunglasses or special home for your everyday spectacles. The birdy bird is made of a high-quality wool blend felt that is hand washable and can be steam ironed. Lined with felt with an inner layer of fleece for extra protection or select the zipper case that is also fleece interior lined in soft flannel. A Great gift for any sunglass or eyeglass wearer! Wide enough for a pair of large sunglasses!

Measurement: 3.75" x 7"

Machine washable

$28

Shipping Information

14-Day Returns

Problem with this item? Return or exchange it within 14 days.

Standard Orders

Total Order

Shipping Charge

Up to $50 $8
$50.01–$100 $12
$100.01–$150 $16
$150.01–$200 $20
$200.01–$250 $24
$250.01–$500 $30
$500.01–$1,000 $40
$1,000.01–$2,000 $65
Over $2,000 $100

Jewelry

$6 for the first item, $2 for each additional item. If your order includes both jewelry and other items, it will be calculated under Standard Shipping.

Fine Jewelry

All fine jewelry is shipped as a signature required and insured package via UPS for a flat rate of $50.

Ornaments

$10 for the first item, $3 for each additional item. If your order includes both ornaments and other items, it will be calculated under Standard Shipping.

In-Store Pickup

We offer free in-store pickup on all items at our Plum Bottom Road location.



About the Artist


Jennifer McBrien

Jennifer McBrien creates a unique line of handmade gifts that are fresh, practical and have a fun sense of spirit and nostalgia to them. The cut felt birds and fabrics that play with whimsy. The “Vintage Inspired” organic cotton fabrics she uses to create functional products reflect the nostalgia of its design, such as the felt lined, fabric eyeglass case or zipper pouch. Jenny is a painter turned textile artist. She discovered her mark making birds come alive when using her sewing machine. Using her machine as a drawing tool, not a computer program, she sees her subjects come alive with intensity and personality. Her subjects speak of her observations of the natural world that tend to get ignored: the birds that inhabit her urban home, and edible plants that are commonly mistaken as weeds, such as dandelions.