1. canadianwoodworks:

    Flitch sawn Canadian Black #Walnut to be sealed on the ends with anchorseal to lessen the cracking, then stickerd & banded #letsmakewood

    (via paulhutchins)

  5. Tohle potřebuju!


    Cleaned up a Stanley 80 scraper. Such a simple yet effective tool. #woodworking #woodworkingtao #woodtao

    (via orcamesh)

  6. Skvělá muzika od slečny Lady!

  7. thekhooll:

    SALT Festival Installations Rintala Eggertsson Architects

    "SALT begins its journey upon an Arctic beach on the mountainous island of Sandhornøya, south of Bodø, Northern Norway, 29th August 2014 until 6th September 2015. Here, at this remote location, surrounded by breath-taking nature, visitors can discover a place to engage the mind, body and soul. SALT will over the coming years travel across the northernmost part of our planet, making a home in Greenland, Iceland, the Faroe Islands, Ireland, Scotland, Spitsbergen, Alaska and Russia. SALT is an ambitious and inspiring concept designed to stir the imagination. Like nothing that has come before, it will also leave no physical trace. SALT is an initiative for arts, culture and environment that will each year move to a new location in the Arctic. SALT uses the Arctic nature as a framework for strong arts and cultural experiences.”

    Find out more about the SALT Festival here!

    (Source: archatlas, via orcamesh)

  11. #ClippedOnIssuu from SOFFA časopis 04 / design cestování recepty lidé bydlení lifestyle
    Online magazín o designu, jídle, cestování a lidech, vydání léto - podzim.

    (Source: soffamag.com)

  13. aadnesen:

    House Komazawa Park, Tokyo, Japan, by miCo

  14. tetsuichi:

    This tool isn’t given the respect it deserves.

    (via orcamesh)

  15. tannerandlawson:

                                                                         Jonathan Leech

    Jonathan’s relationship with wood began when he began a part-time job working for top Cumbrian furniture-maker, Danny Frost

    I’ve spent most of my life in the Cumbrian countryside and combine my other keen interests – cycling and walking – with searching for beautiful and unusual pieces of timber. All my wood is locally-sourced and is obtained sustainably, for example from fallen or storm-damaged trees. It’s then air- and kiln-dried before being shaped by hand into a bowl, dish or platter. The final stages include fine sanding and finishing with lemon oil, to give a perfectly smooth finish.

    His preferred style is ‘minimalist’, using a simple design which allows the wood to express its own qualities. This often includes natural edges, knot-holes, burrs, spalting, and other naturally-occurring imperfections. Each piece is truly unique.

    (via orcamesh)