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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.
The skills of designer Louise Hood are again obvious in this intarsia pattern.
She’s done a terrific job of capturing one of America’s feathered favorites.
There are 35 pieces.
This intarsia plan, from Christina and Wayne Prinn, reminds me of early American frontier or folk art – relatively simple yet a stylish and accurate image of the creature.
There are 36 pieces.
Another amusing and skillfully designed piece from Newton R. Ferguson.
Amazing what can be created with a few pieces of wood, isn’t it.
There are 65 pieces.
Fred and Helen Martin bring us this beautiful and evocative piece.
Although complex there is no really difficult cutting, making it ideal for those looking to move on from beginners plans. Patience is the key!
There are 75 pieces.
Many intarsians will recognize the popular style of designer Newton R. Ferguson.
Willy is well within the scope of those new to intarsia who are looking to move on from very basic plans to something a little more challenging.
There are 44 pieces.
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.
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.
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.