Artworks
Wood, furniture, chair, Handmade
18 1/4" deep x 22" wide x 28 1/8" tall
2013
Wood, furniture, cabinet, Handmade
18 5/8" deep x 39 1/4" wide x 39 5/8" tall
2010
Wood, furniture, book stand, Handmade
13 1/2" deep x 13 1/2" wide x 16" tall w/ panels closed ― 32 5/8" deep x 32 5/8" wide x 25 1/2" tall w/ panels fully opened
2011
Wood, furniture, wall cabinet, Handmade
5 3/8" deep x 8 1/4" wide x 18 1/2" tall
2008
Wood, furniture, wall mirror, wall cabinet, Handmade
5 3/4" deep x 31 3/8" wide x 29 1/2" tall
2011

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  • The wonderful, serene quality of the arbutus in this solid wood cabinet is gently punctuated by the square medallions of brown doussie cascading downward between the book matched apple panels of the cabinet door. Similar geometry is reflected in the back panel, hand cut dovetailed drawers, and the hand carved drawer pulls and adjustable shelf consoles. Every joint and surface has been faithfully cared for by the maker. Please visit the artist's blog for more of the Serenity story. Additional ima…
  • This piece is a new take on an old invention. In 1810, Thomas Jefferson designed a revolving book stand that was made in the joinery at Monticello, Jefferson's plantation near Charlottesville, Virginia. It is currently on display in the Cabinet Room of the house. The book stand was designed to support as many as five open books for reading and research. At the center is a pivoting mechanism that allows the unit to be rotated 360°. A sapling in the early 1500s, the 330+ year old yellow birch use…
  • This chair embodies an interesting dichotomy: its lines are simple, but its creation required a specifically fine eye to shape the parts and carefully fit the joinery. The result is a delicately refined aesthetic supported by physical strength. This chair is designed to be used for “active upright sitting,” rather than for lounging or relaxation. It is the result of an investigation of the various uses of chairs, and the understanding that each harbors a unique purpose. Primary influencers o…
  • The rich colors of kwila and makore give this cabinet a quiet yet commanding presence. The veneers were carefully sawn from planks and arranged to provide a unique sense of refinement for the piece. The beveled kwila parquetry, inspired by Mama's quilts, elevates the winged kwila top and dances across the top edges of the gently curved doors. Opening the doors releases the wonderful mellow aroma of Port Orford cedar that lines the cabinet. Inside you’ll find a generous storage area that includ…
  • The wonderful, serene quality of the arbutus in this solid wood cabinet is gently punctuated by the square medallions of brown doussie cascading downward between the book matched apple panels of the cabinet door. Similar geometry is reflected in the back panel, hand cut dovetailed drawers, and the hand carved drawer pulls and adjustable shelf consoles. Every joint and surface has been faithfully cared for by the maker. Please visit the artist's blog for more of the Serenity story.
  • This piece is a new take on an old invention. In 1810, Thomas Jefferson designed a revolving book stand that was made in the joinery at Monticello, Jefferson's plantation near Charlottesville, Virginia. It is currently on display in the Cabinet Room of the house. The book stand was designed to support as many as five open books for reading and research. At the center is a pivoting mechanism that allows the unit to be rotated 360°. A sapling in the early 1500s, the 330+ year old yellow birch use…
  • This piece is a new take on an old invention. In 1810, Thomas Jefferson designed a revolving book stand that was made in the joinery at Monticello, Jefferson's plantation near Charlottesville, Virginia. It is currently on display in the Cabinet Room of the house. The book stand was designed to support as many as five open books for reading and research. At the center is a pivoting mechanism that allows the unit to be rotated 360°. A sapling in the early 1500s, the 330+ year old yellow birch use…
  • This piece is a new take on an old invention. In 1810, Thomas Jefferson designed a revolving book stand that was made in the joinery at Monticello, Jefferson's plantation near Charlottesville, Virginia. It is currently on display in the Cabinet Room of the house. The book stand was designed to support as many as five open books for reading and research. At the center is a pivoting mechanism that allows the unit to be rotated 360°. [url=http://www.monticello.org/site/house-and-gardens/revolving-…
  • This chair embodies an interesting dichotomy: its lines are simple, but its creation required a specifically fine eye to shape the parts and carefully fit the joinery. The result is a delicately refined aesthetic supported by physical strength. This chair is designed to be used for “active upright sitting,” rather than for lounging or relaxation. It is the result of an investigation of the various uses of chairs, and the understanding that each harbors a unique purpose. Primary influencers o…
  • The rich colors of kwila and makore give this cabinet a quiet yet commanding presence. The veneers were carefully sawn from planks and arranged to provide a unique sense of refinement for the piece. The beveled kwila parquetry, inspired by Mama's quilts, elevates the winged kwila top and dances across the top edges of the gently curved doors. Opening the doors releases the wonderful mellow aroma of Port Orford cedar that lines the cabinet. Inside you’ll find a generous storage area that includ…