Latest Patterns Added

  • Red Headed Woodpecker


    This charming intarsia pattern was designed by Louise Hood.

    It's yet another example of how you can produce a beautiful representation with relatively few parts.

    There are 27 pieces.

  • Dogwoods


    I must admit to a certain bias here. We’ve got dogwoods in our garden and I’m particularly fond of them.

    This super interpretation, with perhaps a touch of an oriental feel, is brought to us by Phyllis Findlay.

    There are 26 pieces.

  • Maiden


    Christine & Wayne Prinn’s evocative design has become one of our all-time most popular intarsia patterns.

    While it should provide a challenge for your cutting skills, the nature of the artwork leaves room for your own interpretation.

    There are 61 pieces.

  • Leaping Trout


    Fred and Helen Martin’s interpretation of a classic intarsia pattern popular with beginners was featured in Canada’s Creative Woodworks & Crafts Magazine.

    There are 18 pieces.

  • Art Deco Owl


    Phyllis Findley designed this clever plan – a perfect example of how good intarsia doesn’t have to be complex.

    It is suitable for artists of all levels, but particularly beginners.

    There are 13 pieces.

  • Hee-Haw


    Newton R. Ferguson brings us another amusing intarsia plan.

    We think it would make a great companion for Prospector Pete or Willy The Hillbilly.

    There are 38 pieces.

  • “Bluenose” Sailing Ship


    We think intarsian Fred Martin has captured the very essence of this historic vessel in this plan designed by wife Helen.

    This is a very satisfying piece regardless of whether you’re a novice or have years of experience.

    There are 35 pieces.

  • Prospector Pete


    Another great caricature from Newton R. Ferguson – you can almost smell the chewing tobacco!

    He’s also a great example of contour sanding. There isn’t a single shim or riser in the entire piece.

    There are 31 pieces.

  • Buffalo Skull


    An evocative intarsia pattern the shop of Fred and Helen Martin. Perhaps it’s my age, but I keep hearing “Hotel California” by The Eagles!

    Another superb example of how great intarsia doesn’t always need dozens of parts.

    There are 18 pieces.