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LostArtPress on InstagramThis week in the shop is all about getting these transit cases assembled. Each case will receive two frame-and-panel doors, steel hinges, dark green paint and steel strapping.The Bevel Monkey from @firstlightworks is fantastic for setting angles. Way more accurate than a child’s protractor. Simple and perfect. Highly recommended and #neversponsoredEarlier this month I shattered the exterior safety glass in our door while repairing some muntins. We got the glass replaced and today we got a new gold decal. Thanks to @1snugthejoiner for doing the donkey work.
- An Anarchist’s Anniversary overthewireless.com/2019/07/22/an-… #woodworking #feedly 19 hours ago
- RT @my2fish: @RudeMechanic https://t.co/O6JEgZkeEJ 20 hours ago
- RT @Denver_80211: @RudeMechanic Not your medium but I see a depiction of an image you like to use in here: flickr.com/photos/1385755… 1 day ago
Category Archives: Woodworking in Estonia
This is an excerpt from “Woodworking in Estonia” by Ants Viires; translated by Mart Aru. Unsegmented felloes in Estonia and Latvia were always bent from ash wood. In Russia too, ash was occasionally used, although oak and elm were preferred. The Assikvere wheelright used ash … Continue reading
This is an excerpt from “Woodworking in Estonia” by Ants Viires and translated by Mart Aru. Until the beginning of the century, spoons and ladles for home use were generally produced by the peasants themselves. The preferred timber was that of birch, hard pieces … Continue reading
This is an excerpt from “Woodworking in Estonia” by Ants Viires; translated by Mart Aru. MATERIAL USED. In Europe bent-board containers were made of various types of timber. The flexible and easily cut aspen was popular in Estonia, and was also widely used … Continue reading
Furniture conservator and cabinetmaker Martin O’Brien sent us these intriguing images of low workbenches being used by Spanish woodworkers to build ladderback chairs. And, to add to the multicultural mix, it comes from a book in Japanese. To me it … Continue reading
You never know what you might find when viewing Fujisan in a Japanese woodblock print. The tool the cooper is using looked very familiar and then I remembered the tools from “Woodworking in Estonia” by Ants Viires. The bigger Japanese … Continue reading
This is an excerpt from “Woodworking in Estonia” by Ants Viires; translation by Mart Aru. The use of the plane presumes a base on which the item being planed is fastened. For a long time a simple low working bench, … Continue reading