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LostArtPress on InstagramKaty @art.kschwarz is working on a collaborative furniture piece with me.The mechanical library has expanded with 80’ of new shelving. I designed it and @burnheartmade built it all lickety split. This more than doubles our space for books on woodworking and furniture.Now to London, Wales and Ireland.
- Welsh & Scottish Chairs in Georgia blog.lostartpress.com/2019/10/21/wel… https://t.co/XR92U0UoJT 15 hours ago
- RT @john_overholt: The modern-day Oak Ridge Boys really provide a clear set of choices for middle-aged men as to how they can choose to res… 15 hours ago
- Third Time’s a Charm eclecticmechanicals.com/2019/10/20/thi… #woodworking #feedly 1 day ago
Category Archives: Make a Joint Stool from a Tree
This is an excerpt from “Make a Joint Stool from a Tree” by Jennie Alexander and Peter Follansbee. There are several sources we use to learn about a 17th-century joiner’s tool kit. The surviving furniture retains many tool marks left by the joiners. … Continue reading
This is an excerpt from “Make a Joint Stool from a Tree” by Jennie Alexander and Peter Follansbee. Now to fasten the seat to the stool’s frame. By this point, you have checked that the top of the frame and the bottom … Continue reading
Editor’s note; This morning we received word from Peter Follansbee that Jennie Alexander has died. Her health has been in decline for some time, but her enthusiasm and spirit was intact. Just last week she called to give me a … Continue reading
Niels Henrik David Bohr, a Danish physicist who received the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1922 for his work on atomic structures once said, “An expert is a man who has made all the mistakes which can be made, in … Continue reading
Jennie Alexander was born John Alexander on Dec. 8, 1930. She has lived in row houses her entire life, and their vernacular architecture defines, in part, not only the city she has always called home, but also a more intimate … Continue reading
A few weeks ago Peter Follansbee participated in a panel discussion titled “Looking Forward, Looking Back: Traditional Crafts and Contemporary Makers” at the Fuller Craft Museum as part of the opening reception for Living Traditions: The Handwork of Plymouth CRAFT. … Continue reading