Pattern Store

Showing 1–15 of 101 results

  • 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.

  • Blue Wing Teal


    In this intarsia plan Louise Hood shows how she is able to perfectly capture the spirit and character of the birds she portrays.

    It’s a little more complex than her usual designs, but well worth the effort.

    There are 64 pieces.

  • Ivory Billed Woodpecker


    Louise Hood brings us another excellent intarsia pattern.

    Apparently the bird itself caused quite a stir when seen in Arkansas a while back – people thought it had been extinct for 60 years!

    There are 32 pieces.

  • Baltimore Oriole


    Our master of all things feathered, Louise Hood, brings us yet another lovely intarsia plan – this time representing the state bird of Maryland.

    There are 34 pieces

  • Evening Grosbeak


    Believe it or not, this was the first intarsia pattern Louise Hood ever designed.

    Clearly, she’s very talented, but with care this plan could be created by somebody relatively new to intarsia.

    There are 26 pieces.

  • The Stork


    This super intarsia pattern from Judy & Larry Vierstra would make a great gift for expecting parents!

    Or it could be made without the “bundle” if you wanted.

    There are 17 pieces.

  • Blue Jay


    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.

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