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LostArtPress on InstagramThe trickiest urinal yet....To create an iso view: 1. Draw a horizontal and vertical line. Use a compass to mark off four divisions. 2. Set your compass point on the last mark and scribe a circle. 3. Use dividers to step off our front, side and top views onto our perspective lines. This is helpful because we keep our proportions intact and see how they relate in space. Iso views are a handy way to walk around our design and see it in perspective. — from “By Hound and Eye” by Geo. R Walker @georgewalker.design and Jim Tolpin @jimtolpin illustrated by Andrea Love @andreaanimates #By_Hound_and_EyeWe are selling a large batch of Crucible Lump Hammers at noon (Eastern) today. Visit CrucibleTool.com for details. (Apologies in advance. We only ship domestically.)
- Custom Cabinetry, Part 2 blog.lostartpress.com/2018/11/16/cus… 5 hours ago
- RT @brcullum: What makes the best workbench? We chatted with @RudeMechanic of @lostartpress to find out. Turns out the answer isn't looki… 11 hours ago
- Pinch Sticks Plus byhandandeye.com/pinch-sticks-p… #woodworking #feedly 16 hours ago
Author Archives: Kara Uhl
Editor’s Note: Longtime LAP author Don Williams is in the process of writing a new book: “The Period Finisher’s Manual.” The book will be a culmination of his years working as a conservator, educator and scholar (including more than 25 … Continue reading
Perhaps the best way to describe Mary May, author of “Carving the Acanthus Leaf,” is to describe another woman – Grace. Grace began as an 8” x 10” x 21” block of mahogany, and emerged not with plan or intent, but … Continue reading
Many of you have been asking about some of our newer titles, with specific questions about content and wondering if these books are right for you. So we have assembled pdf excerpts for each of these books, which you are … Continue reading
Originally posted on Making Things Work:
The first woman I was ever aware of in the realm of woodworking publications is Aimé Ontario Fraser. It was the early 1990s when I began to notice her name, and occasionally her picture,…
“We are all apt to cling to youth as if it were the whole of life, the remainder an uncomfortable margin that does not really count. The obvious attractiveness of youth, its bounding health and vigour, its enthusiasms and ambitions, … Continue reading
“Perhaps that is the most precious part of the gift a handicraft like woodwork can bring with it, and as our power to concentrate deepens so will the quality of our skill. Fortunately for us constant repetition will always bring … Continue reading