Showing 61–75 of 101 results
Judy and Larry Vierstra have produced this attractive and accurate interpretation of the lighthouse at Heceta Head – one of the Pacific Coast’s most famous and much-photographed landmarks.
There are 28 pieces
There’s always a lot of interest in lighthouses, so it’s no surprise this clever interpretation from the shop of Phyllis Findley is so popular with intarsians.
There are 35 pieces.
Another in a series of excellently observed bird plans from designer Louise Hood.
There’s a colony of these unusual birds just down the coast from us. They look quite comical, but in the water they’re fascinating – a fat but nimble missile.
There are 32 pieces.
Another atmospheric piece from our masters of maritime themes, Fred and Helen Martin.
We think it would also look very good in a frame – which would allow space for a barometer.
There are 58 pieces.
An ideal beginner’s piece from Newton R. Ferguson, although we think it’s got that certain something that will appeal to intarsians of all levels.
There are 13 pieces.
Fred & Helen Martin – who seem to have an affinity with the sea – bring us this lovely interpretation of one of the leviathans of the deep and her calf.
There are 38 pieces.
Fred Martin is a well-known intarsian whose wife Helen produces their designs.
They call this guy “Oldswabby” – a local nickname for seafarers, I’m told.
There are 27 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 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.
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.
I thought I’d seen intarsia used to represent just about everything… then Newton R Ferguson brings us ice cream!
We think it makes a great companion to his other piece “Happy Tooth!”
There are 16 pieces.
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.
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.
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.
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.