A new batch of spoons, with a couple of other bits. Prices posted include shipping in the US, for elsewhere, email me & I’ll figure out the shipping. I can send a paypal invoice, or you can send a check, just let me know. Leave a comment or send an email if you’d like to order any of these items. I appreciate everyone’s support of my work.
3 Landing Rd
Kingston MA 02364
Spoon Jan 07; SOLD
Birch crook. With a hook…a large serving spoon. I keep coming back to this form, it’s one of my favorites. This one’s left from last time. I’ll try this time, then it’s up to the kitchen with it.
L: 13 3/4″ W: 2 3/4″
spoon Jan 03, SOLD
a righty cooking or serving spoon. Birch.
L: 9 1/2″ W: 2 1/4″
Spoons 16-12 & 13. SOLD
I’m offering these as a pair. They are both from the same crook of maple; and I was so pleased with the way they came out that I’ve kept them together. I rarely make a spoon from the underside of a crook, but the narrower one here really worked out well. It might be the most functional spoon I’ve made in ages. The wider one is more typical of my serving/cooking spoons – the bowl is hollowed in the bark side of the split. I carved the handles with the same general pattern, a bit more detail in the wider one…
L: 12 3/4″ W: wide one 2 1/2″ narrow is 1 7/8″
spoon 16-09; SOLD
a small spoon/scoop with a wide bowl/blade. Yellow birch – the outdoor photo’s a bit dark, but shows the shape & carving nicely.
L: 6 1/2″ W: 2 3/4″
spoon 16-15; SOLD
serving/ cooking spoon in birch.
L: 9 1/2″ W: 2″
spoon 16-10; SOLD
this winter I started breaking up the spoon handle into 3 sections for the decorative carving. I like this one in particular.
L: 8 7/8″ W: 1 3/4″
spoon 16-11; SOLD
A friend of mine gave me this wood, said it was wild black cherry. Not as tough to carve as the black cherry that’s so abundant here. A nice crook to this one.
L: 11 1/2″ W: 2 1/4″
spoon 16-17; SOLD
a small birch crook.
L: 8 3/4″ W: 2 1/4″
spoon 16-18; SOLD
a small cherry crook; all sapwood.
L: 9″ W:2″
Hewn bowl 16-01. hewn with adzes and hatchets, finished with gouges. I started this one as part of a video I shot for Lie-Nielsen, probably coming out this year. The wood is a true poplar, as opposed to the tulip poplar from further south. (Also a good wood for hewn bowls.) Chip-carved on the rims and handles.
L: 19″ W: 6 1/2″ H: 2 1/2″-3″
Carved panel 16-01; Alaskan yellow cedar. SOLD
What a wood! I’m still hoarding what I brought home from there last spring. It’s a great wood for carving. Here, one of my 17th-century style designs, imposed on an ancient wood from the northwest.
H: 11 1/4″ W: 14″