Other Patterns

Showing 1–15 of 26 results

  • 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.

  • Back To School


    It’s all very different now, but I bet I’m not the only one who this stirs memories for!

    A charming piece from Newton R Ferguson, ideal for the beginner. It requires a number of different skills – including wire bending!

    There are 17 pieces.

  • Butterfly on Dogwood


    This charming piece comes from the shop of Phyllis Findley.

    It has broad appeal and would definitely suit beginners who want to practice cutting curves.

    There are 23 pieces.

  • Happy Tooth


    A lovely, humorous piece from the shop of Newton R Ferguson. A great example of how shaping and contouring turns relatively simple intarsia into something special.

    There are 16 pieces.

  • Family Hands


    Phyllis Findley designed this charming piece, a more family-oriented portrayal then the usual stand-alone pair of hands. Pyrography is used extensively.

    There are 29 pieces.

  • Checkmate


    Patience and a good deal of skill are required with this challenging piece from Newton R. Ferguson.

    Straight lines aren’t as easy as you might think and each piece is slightly different.

    There are 104 pieces.

  • Grain Elevator


    This piece, designed and made by Murray Whitlock, is not only reminiscent of American farmland but can be found all over the world.

    There are 51 pieces.

  • Candles


    A fine creative piece from the shop of Louise Hood.

    This plan is yet another example of how intarsia – though “only” wood – can be used to represent so many materials.

    There are 30 pieces.

  • Happy Flower


    An amusing and individual piece from one of intarsia’s most creative designers, Newton R. Ferguson.

    A fine example of how contouring and detail cutting brings intarsia to life.

    There are 23 pieces.

    If you’d like to get this intarsia pattern for FREE, check out The Pattern Club.

  • Hot Rod


    Another great auto plan from the shop of Christina & Wayne Prinn.

    A typical example of how wood can be used to represent metal, rubber, even glass if the color and grain are right.

    There are 51 pieces.

  • Instruments


    This interesting piece – from the shop of Phyllis Findley – offers the opportunity to produce a number of variations (different woods will give a quite different look to the finished piece).

    There are 36 pieces.

  • Candy Cane


    A fun and festive piece from the shop of Louise Hood.

    This plan is simple enough for the beginner while also having the “smile factor” that appeals to all intarsians.

    There are 26 pieces.

  • Ford Phaeton


    This terrific interpretation of a classic 1933 automobile is by Christina & Wayne Prinn – the swooping lines particularly suit intarsia.

    This plan should appeal to all skill levels from beginner up.

    There are 41 pieces.

  • Windmill Pump


    Designer Phyllis Findley brings us this interpretation of that classic and vital piece of engineering that you find sprinkled everywhere across our landscape.

    As a little extra, you might want to consider adding a fit-up clock movement to the center of the wheel, giving you an interesting timepiece.

    There are 55 pieces.

  • Tulips


    Judy and Larry Vierstra bring us this simple yet stylish design.

    An ideal plan for the beginner, we think it will appeal to all intarsians and – because tulips can be any color – can be made using virtually any timber you like.

    There are 23 pieces.

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