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I’ve been studying a few examples of chests for an upcoming article in 360 Woodworking. My eventual goal is to make my own bench planes but before I can do that I have to take some baby steps. Five years after leaving my job at Popular Woodworking Magazine, I’m still asked why I left my post as editor, a job I fought for 10 years to get.
In 2011, I was picked by the parent company to attend an “innovation summit” to brainstorm new ideas with other editors, managers and marketers from all our satellite offices worldwide.
We were briefed on how much money went to relief efforts – plus how revenue had increased dramatically overall as a result of the additional sales in our online stores. Two other events in May 2011 had to happen before I wrote my resignation letter, but I’m not ready to discuss those – maybe in 2021.
Finally, miscellaneous furniture: a small bench for sitting (banchetta, or today it would be called la panchetta) or as a step stool.
Page 62, "Masterpieces of Marquetry" 1996In 1990 I was hired by the Timken Museum here in Balboa Park to provide public education on the topic of French marquetry. When you tell people you’re into hand tool woodworking they look at you like you’re in a cult. I’ve always had more books than shelves on which to store them because words and ideas are important to me. I spent a lot of time during the year following my father’s untimely demise thinking about my own life, my aspirations and the things I was passionate about. Life has a way of taking over though, and some of those early lessons were lost to time and choice. Out in my shed you can find the remains of a queen bed I built using only a circular saw, chisel, jigsaw and router boasting what might be considered distant cousins to mortise-and-tenon joints. The past year has been an evolution for me from a power tool dominated shop to a hand-tool-only mindset. I read “The Anarchist’s Tool Chest” at least twice in the month between its arrival and the arrival of my third daughter in April of last year.
I still get concerned looks from time to time when I start talking about handplanes, clocked screws and breaking down stock with a handsaw, but I’m OK with that.
Ein av vare trufaste folgjarar, Kalle Melin i Skane i Sverige har kome over ein hallfast i ein hovelbenk i samlinga til regionmuseets byggnadsminne Skarsnas vid Immeln i Skane.
Denne haken er flatare i armen enn ein tidlegare hake som ogsa Kalle Melin kom over i  i Gards Kopinge og som vi har skrive ein del om her pa bloggen.
Plasseringa av holet for haken i benkeplata er heilt i trad med det vi har funne pa ein del norske hovelbenkar og det som eg har funnet i svarmaterialet i Norsk Folkeminnesamling.
Sleepless Jim practically sent me over the edge with this offering, using Brazilian Rosewood for the handle and tight beech infill salvaged from an old transition plane. Here's a couple of pictures of a very nice miniature chest inspired by my recent article in Furniture and Cabinetmaking magazine.
Subtleties define the different types of enterprise with some being social enterprises, others community-interest businesses and then some working as charities. Work experience is something most schools do to try to partner with the business world to help young people emerge from school as young adults with at least some basic idea of what work is and to better equip them to choose a career path.
It’s not really ordinary things that matter to some but the extra-ordinary things that go unnoticed. Last Friday and Saturday I attended a furniture seminar at MESDA, the Museum of Early Southern Decorative Art in Winston Salem, NC. The Museum of Early Southern Decorative Arts (MESDA) is the preeminent center for researching, collecting, and exhibiting decorative arts made and used by those living and working in the early South.
The gist of the DVD is how to get started in building chairs without a lot of chairmaking tools.
We begin shooting the DVD on Monday, and so I am preparing parts for two chairs that we’ll be building during the week.
If all goes to plan, the DVD (and streaming video) will be released by Popular Woodworking Magazine in early summer. No commentary really necessary as we glimpse the tiniest drawers inside JimM’s replica of the Studley Tool Cabinet. I quickly knocked up a plywood box, not much bigger than the pieces of wood I wanted to bend.
The steamer took about 40 minutes to heat up from cold, and as soon as it began producing steam I started timing. With the board clamped in the form, I left it for a couple of days before doing the next one. I spent most of the day thinking about the drawers in the background of the brain bucket as I worked. Our trip north for Easter allowed me to visit my favorite settles at an antiques shop in Chadds Ford, PA. This visit gave me a chance to examine one of the most intriguing settles of which I am aware. The problem: constant re-heating of the glue bottle was causing the unused glue to get clumpy and unusable before you can actually use all of the contents of the bottle.
Japanese tool talks at Woodworking in America 2016: Megan Fitzpatrick let it drop that registration for Woodworking in America 2016 is open, so I should mention that I’m lucky enough to be able to give three talks  at WIA again this year.
Rockler carries a large selection of small butt hinges, continuous hinges, and barrel hinges. One of the subject pieces was built by John and Thomas Seymour who were Federal-period cabinetmakers in the Boston area – quite possibly the best shop of the time. I made 3 planes before for cleaning up tenons so I do have some experience but no where near enough to make a 30 inch jointer. This is one of them that I can tell because enough time has passed for me and enough people have left the magazine’s parent company. Most of the people in the room I’d worked with for years – fantastic creative types, hard workers and some number crunchers.
Like many other companies, we’d helped the relief effort by donating a portion of all sales during a special corporate-wide event. Then the highest-ranking person in the room made a proposal, and that’s when the floor fell out below my chair. I remember asking how many people would have to die for it to be counted as significant enough to hold a special promotion.
Bartolomeo Scappi,” a huge six-part book documenting the recipes Scappi cooked for cardinals and popes. I’ve been meaning to build some tables like this, but my fear is that the legs will look too weird. I love this image because it destroys the notion that each trestle had four legs and there is a problem with the perspective of the drawing. The first draft read like hagiography, the second was philosophy and the third was autobiography.
The question loomed large in my mind: “If I knew only had 27 years left above the dirt, was I going to be satisfied with the way they were spent?” By the time “The Anarchist’s Tool Chest” arrived in my mailbox the revolution had already begun. My maternal grandfather spent his career as a journeyman electrician, but he was also a jack of all trades around the house. During the next few decades I continued to work with wood on occasion, but if I’m being honest, confidence often outstripped skill, and I’ve made a fair amount of furniture that I’m not proud of. It has helped me to understand that my work never improved because I was focusing on the wrong things. I began by setting aside my orbital sander and tuning up an old Stanley jack plane that I found languishing in an antique store. Owning and naming my own tendency toward aesthetic anarchism has been refreshing, exhilarating and most certainly liberating. Slike er ikkje sa vanlege a kome over i Sverige sa eg synast det er verdt a skrive nokre ord om den.
Det kan sja ut som om holet i benkeplata er litt for lite til at haken kan slaast heilt ned?
Eg reknar med at dette berre er ein start og at det snart vil dukke opp fleire gamle hovelbenkar med slike hallfastar i ulike omrade i Sverige.
Turns out "that looks about right" just fits in the Moxon and because of the the size of the panel it will be easier to saw the tails and pins in the Moxon. Whereas snake oil still masks the reality that subsequent governments (no matter the flavour) for decades sold off many more millions of apprenticeships and indeed closed down what they considered dirty manual work to other continents seems to now lie buried in lapsed memory somewhere. Of course these are all in some measure charitable works in the sense of being heartfelt concerns capably proving an alternative reality for people to work within.
That said, sometimes young people do slip through the cracks and for whatever reason need a fresh start. There are many enterprises with behind the scenes people pulling, pushing and shoving against  the tide to give people validity and worth. Things were falling into place, decisions were made without second guesses, and the light came on at the end of the tunnel.
DVDs (and to some degree personal instruction) have always been frustrating for me because I like to speed things up, slow things down or stop dead in my tracks and think when I learn a new task. Many woodworkers are intimidated by the materials, tools and geometry needed to build their first chair. We’ll be bending wood without a steambox, making legs and spindles minus the traditional green woodworking tools, and we’ll be making seats without an adze, inshave or travisher. I’ll break down the build soon with plenty of videos and explanations as to the whys and wherefores.
That 5 to 8 and 8 to 13 plotted out with dividers gave good looking forms.” - David Savage, in a terrific essay on Shaker furniture, explaining why the Golden Ratio isn’t really a thing.
Knowing that this would involve steam bending, which I have never done before, I made no promises, save that I would give it a try. The box has a door, complete with gasket, three dowel supports to keep the wood up off the bottom of the box and a meat thermometer to monitor the temperature. I decided on the radius I wanted to achieve and then reduced it by 10% to allow for spring back.

While the second board was clamped, I noticed that the first one was losing some of its shape so I re-clamped it with the second.
I have been mostly rough turning bowl blanks from some evergreen oak and some sycamore that came my way recently. I almost always use a hand plane for the final preparation of the wood surface prior to edge gluing.
After so many years learning his craft, Pete’s brain is full of useful nuggets like this one on how to maximize a bottle of Old Brown Glue. As a kid I would spend hours reading on my parents front porch swing, with my over-sized Labrador sitting next to me. I’d either hang them on the wall, lay them on a shelf, or stick them anywhere I could fi nd space. Or, a very interesting taller bench for scrutiny of accounts or writing (or for sitting a bit higher) with a drawer neatly tucked under the edge of the benchtop.
The dominant religious belief in woodworking is still fueled by electrons coming from the wall and, the dominant faith tradition in our society is still consumerism.
We live, move and have our being in the great narrative of time where the right word at the right moment might just change your life.
Some of it is still in use around the house, some of it has been relegated to the garage and some is waiting to be deconstructed and made into something better. While building that bed I bought my first handplane — a newer model Stanley jack plane purchased at the local big box home store. This plane worked immeasurably better than the one I had purchased new and I was amazed as I spent hours making shavings out of every scrap piece of pine in my shop. Something in my soul finds peace and purpose in each individual stroke of the saw and pass of the plane. It has given me the courage to renounce my allegiance to many a falsely held belief, to call out bullshit where I see it, and to name beauty when it is apparent. Eg har sjolv ikkje besokt museet for a sja benken sjolv, men Kalle har sendt over nokre bilete som viser utforminga pa hallfasten.
Imagine that there are 28 wood recycling centres creating potential for people throughout Britain. By the time I got to pic #10 in this missive the build went south and the light in the tunnel went out. This DVD (and the book, by the way) seek to show you how to get started mostly with tools you already have. I have a sketchbook full of designs that is making me crazy – I’m staring at some drawings for a staked sitting bench that I simply have to build. I wanted to get the project done before I start sharing it because I hope it will enhance things a bit, seeing the finished article at the start that is.
I first met Maurice in the mid-1980's when I took a summer class in woodworking at the Craft Students League of the YWCA in Midtown Manhattan. I borrowed an old wallpaper stripper to generate the steam, and I found a threaded nozzle from an old air compressor that was the correct thread for the hose of the steamer.
Using a piece of string and a pencil I scribed an arc on a piece of ply and screws some wooden blocks along that arc.
I have decided to leave them both clamped for a couple of weeks before proceeding, but I will keep you posted. Not the over the top expensive trophies but good, quality corner cabinets, chests, seating and much of the furniture I covet.
To hand plane to a final edge as efficiently as possible, I prepare the edge on a well-tuned jointer, my Hammer A3-31, or in a few cases, my cabinet saw. Those of you who have been reading along will know that I’m being facetious here, but I will dig into what makes Japanese chisels and planes have the properties that they do, and how those features are surprisingly similar to western tools.The last talk I will be giving is an overview on Chinese furniture.
That leaves the toolbox which I could of done something on but my attention had already shifted elsewhere.
Then I came up with a way to take advantage of the unused space overhead and built the clamp storage rack you see here.
This week I received my copy of “The Anarchist’s Design Book” in the mail nearly one year to the day after opening a similar package containing “The Anarchist’s Tool Chest,” and so it seemed like a good and fitting time to stop and reflect on my own conversion experience and my first year as an aesthetic anarchist. The massive cast-iron table saw was juxtaposed against the brace and handsaws on the wall, and I can still remember the acrid yet sweet smell of 3-in-1 oil mixed with sawdust hanging in the air. At best you could classify most of the joinery as “inventive.” Nearly all of it is finished in “honey pine” stain.
It was clear I had no idea what to do with it and If you were to sneak into my shed right now you could still see the tear-out it left on that bed. I just wanted the finished products and didn’t really want to spend time developing skills. I was fascinated by how the blade interacted with the wood and how I interacted with the blade.
When I focus on the product all I can think about is getting it done, but I take far more joy in how a thing gets done than gloating over the finished product. I expect if that silly mm had been there I would be figuring out the best way to get rid of it on all four panels instead of photographing the panels in the vise.No sawing for a few days.
You see if you have jobs available you don’t need to pay benefits unless there is a need. At least that is how it seemed to me talking to individuals who have worked there for some time. Passing along the aisles in search of my own wood I couldn’t miss watching and listening as the older man took the younger through the stages of the work. As I said, there are thousands of other such efforts going on and the champions quietly and diligently get on with the task of making life work. From there I spent three years taking Maurice's woodworking classes at various levels, eventually becoming one of Maurice's class assistants. These will both follow the arc of a circle, meeting at a point at the top and attached to a flat base at the bottom. The chisel plane is coming along too and I think I'll be alright even though I'm a few frog hairs short on the width of the plane and the iron.what a reliefI had two clamps pop off during the glue up period so I wasn't getting happy thoughts about this being square. I discovered this plane when looking at commercially made frame saw blades for some future planned…plan? Over the past few years I’ve travelled to China with my family, and on those trips I was able to see a large range of Chinese furniture close up. Besides I have to factor in that this is a weekday and I don't have a lot of time to do things. So we started to make "our own", asked the metal guy to turn bits and woodturner to turn handels.This first batch is close to run out and metal guy has doubled his price. Rather than seeing each new project as an opportunity to learn something I saw it as an opportunity to acquire a new tool, but we all know that buying new tools to become a better woodworker is like buying a new pair of running shoes and believing that you’re healthier.
The visceral and intimate connection this tool gave me to the work was intoxicating, and so it is not surprising that when the motor of my (admittedly underwhelming) table saw burned up while re-sawing some wood, I didn’t give it a second thought before carrying it out to the curb and seeking out a decent set of rip and crosscut handsaws to replace it. The monkey suit goes on after I finish morning coffee and it's off to sit in a dark box for four hours. Anyway, if or when you dig around a little you come across little pockets, enclaves if you will, of people actually training and retraining people to work, enter the work force by providing valuable work experience and then simply taking people and giving them honest work to somehow take hold of something they lost or never had for whatever reason.
You know, people sharing their workspace to bring others alongside who need the break to get started. Now I know, some of you might be saying what can there be to undoing a pallet, but this is about equipping someone not deriding them. I plan on a visit to see just how and why such enterprises are emerging and succeeding in hope that other enterprises will be sparked in other area towns and other countries.
Toolbox parts 1-10 are history and I'm starting over with toolbox part XI rev 1.my Mickey Mouse camera attachmentIt is all plastic from this part that screws into the bottom of the camera to the seat atop the tripod. Chinese furniture tends to fly under the radar in the woodworking world, which is a shame because there’s a lot to learn from understanding Chinese furniture construction, as well as knowing how Chinese furniture influenced the development of western furniture styles over the ages.But even if you’re not interested in anything I have to say, you should go to WIA anyway. Short lengths of PVC pipe held in the rack serve as compartments to store each clamp individually.
His death came, in part, because of a lifetime working in a factory he didn’t love for a company that considered him disposable. In a recent blog I mentioned Oxford Wood Recycling as an enterprise salvaging good wood from business entities, preparing it for resale and thereby creating work for a wide range of reasons. There are stringent guidelines for any and all entities declaring their title, to ensure safeguards, but most if not all of them will actually go the extra mile to surpass the required fields and ensure the wellbeing of those working within the infrastructure and it’s this that seems to me the heart of what takes place. He explained about using leverage points (fulcrums as we know it) and showed how leverage worked in application to the particular job they were doing. There is no doubt that waste is more 1st world issue, but if recycling corrects the problem and leads to secondary level upcycling then it soon becomes a first class work made all the better if work training, employment and improved economics are indeed the end result.
The plastic parts feel cheesy and I don't get a warm and fuzzy that the camera isn't going to just fall off.the bottomThe bottom has a dovetailed base that fits into a recess on the top of the tripod. While it is fair to say that different styles of teaching appeal to different types of students - and not every teacher is right for every student - in my case, the match was perfect. I think putting the drawer rails in, even dry, helped a lot with keeping the carcass square. And I don't like leaving things hanging.out of the clampsWhen I got home I found two clamps that had popped off the carcass and were laying on the deck. His father died at 62 under nearly the same conditions (albeit a different factory) and was put in the ground the day his first Social Security retirement check made it to the mailbox.
Like most hobbyist woodworkers, the idea had been implanted in my brain that if I just had better tools and a well-lit place I could produce world class furniture. The work is more meaningful and the end result is far beyond anything I had previously done. When people need to work and need the right working environment to even learn how to work, I think these enterprises do indeed have many answers and of course it doesn’t begin and end with woodworking.
He showed where to place the specially-made bar designed to lever the long pieces from the shorter innards without damaging the wood and without the need for too much brute force too. When the corporate world enhances working conditions and support to better bottom-line figures out of its workforce there are others who look at those working with them to learn who pour themselves out to make work happen for them.
All the front and back rails are square to the front and the tops are dead flush too.the other sideThis the bottom on the opposite side and it's the same.

There are almost 30 similar centres dotted around the urban areas of the UK with kindred spirits to be a solution for changing lives and these efforts don’t happen by accident; members join with one another with the intention of making a difference and do indeed make change happen. I look forward to watching endeavours just like these continue to thrive and provide into a new and emerging future.
After a few hours I saw a huge pile of pallets dismantled into neat stacks and a customer buying some pieces he’d dismantled from the stack.
He wanted students to learn basic techniques well so that they could build anything.Each lesson was a careful dissection of a technique, sharpening, mortising, dovetailing, finishes, etc. Imagine my surprise to see a photo of me, sitting on my original chevalet in the Didactic Gallery at the Timken Museum. When the government discovers humility to serve its populous rather than pompously (or even aggressively most times) assuming rights over people I think even more could be done, don’t you? I feel that the constant taking off and putting back will wear this out in no time at all.it's squareThe four edges are all square every place I checked it.
Maurice taught using not just one method, but a comparison of advantages and disadvantages of many different approaches. You can pour this stuff down your drains.rinse and blow dryI rinse everything off under hot water and then blow it dry. I wasn't expecting this at all but I'm happy that it is.it's flat, straight, and still twist freethe opposite side checked out too - square and straight and also twist freethe hardwareI have a set of snap catches for the front lid and ring pulls for the drawers. Each class was accompanied by a distribution of "notes," a series of papers that illustrated the methodology being taught. I think I'll leave it as is for now and try to get something to rattle out of the brain bucket for a fix.drawer dividers are firstI did check this with big red and the front and back rails line up. The dryer is especially good at drying out the water that hides and can't be touched with the rag.
I may not use the ring pulls because I think they will be too large for the smaller drawer fronts. Many students, including me, would routinely consult the notes for sequence and tips when we did the actual work.
I got this dryer in a yard sale many many moons ago and this is the only thing I use it for.choices for the plane The brownish wood on the left is sapele and the one the right is quarter sawn red oak.
I was going to use the hinges on the left because they are smaller and fit better with the scale of the box. Like many of Maurice's students, I kept these notes all these years, long after evening classes ended. Even though I knifed my lines front to back there was the possibility the carcass might of racked or gone slightly out of square. Allerdings waren diese Zieher (oder Dreher, der Suchbegriff ist: Schlitzmutterndreher) in Ubersee gar nicht und auch hier nur vereinzelt zu bekommen. If you click on the picture below I have scanned and uploaded a set from his mortise-and-tenon lectures. If it did it would effect the front and back rails being aligned.Before I start the drawer dividers I have to finalize the number of drawers.
Einer unserer Metaller hat Klingen gefertigt und befreundete Drechsler haben Griffe gemacht.Das erste Lot geht nun zuende und wir mussten feststellen, dass unser Metalldreher seine Preise verdoppelt hat. And the hinges didn't come with screws.back top panelThis will be sawn into two pieces and I'm eyeballing it to ensure that the hinge will fit. Every year, before each topic was introduced he would routinely cross out, re-edit, and alter the notes. I don't want to use the sapele although I think it would be ok for this.solid plywood sandwichThis is a couple of pieces of red oak on the outside with the middle being poplar.
This piece will be roughly about 5" wide or less.the front pieceThis will be sawn into the same size as the back one. The middle two tiers are still in the jello stage.part of the drawer divider buildingThe drawer runners will have a groove in them that will fit on the bottom of the vertical drawer dividers. Many students - and there were a fair number from the publishing industry - urged him to write a book of his notes.
I can't remember if I made this to use to make handles or if I was going to make something else out of it. But Maurice had trouble with that because he said, "They need to be cleaned up and some of the material could be a lot clearer." Sadly, this is a project he never completed.
It's still straight and square after all these years so it would be a viable candidate too.3 pieces of poplar in the middleThe middle piece would get a threaded insert for the screw to hold the lever cap. He understood how to experiment, dissect, then simplify and explain a subject so it made sense.
The white oak is still #1 for now.initial strokes on the coarse stone (#3 iron)This iron was cambered and I squared it first by stroking it on the stone vertically until it read square.
Since it is absolutely essential that the tool be adjusted to cut perpendicular in both the X and Y axis, you make a test cut to check it, after initial set up or when ever it is taken apart and moved to a new location. For example, when the class studied hand planing, Maurice brought in a complete line of Stanley Bedrock planes and Norris planes from his personal collection so all the students could try them out for size.
Which means once I did that I wouldn't have anything holding the top and bottom together.Needless to say things came to a screeching halt here. The goal was to understand which plane did what, and (within the family of bench planes, for example), which size fit your best. I decided on the keeping the center drawer as wide as I could so the dividers will be on the outside.The third tier will be two drawers. There was much finger pointing and blaming going round and round but I think I have a solution.
I would rather plane the vertical divider but I don't have any scrap stock that big to practice on.
My concern with the side rabbet plane is getting a consistent shaving the length of the groove. I can put a solid back on it and a whole bunch of drawers with a raised panel and frame for the front lid.
Maurice did write articles for magazines, including Fine Woodworking, and contributed to a woodworking book by Reader's Digest. It is one big drawer and the bottom and sides will serve as the drawer runners.the back rabbet detailI am undecided on whether or not to leave this as is or chop it square. I'll start on that tomorrow.This set back is ok with me because I was getting antsy just having one project to work on. His sharpening lesson, which he taught first thing to every class of beginners, was adapted for the web back in 1999, and you can see it here.
If I chop it out it will make the corners very weak because it will remove a lot of wood from the half pins there.
As a traditionalist he used Arkansas stones for sharpening all his life, but very much believed that developing good technique for sharpening was more important than which stones you used. This is the back and won't be seen so I'll probably leave well enough alone and notch the top corners of the back boards.the front railsI got a good fit with all of the front rails. They came in today and I'll be splitting time between making that and Rev 1 on the toolbox.Stanley #3 lever cap, chipbreaker, and ironBefore I can start making the toy I need to derust and clean up these parts.
All three will support the weight of the carcass.the back railsThe back rails are self supporting too but only to a certain point. Just in case the lever cap deforms the brass.I have been thinking about rev 1 on the toolbox and I have way too many ideas banging around in the brain bucket on it.
This will also let me see what the markings are on the iron.got most of itThe lever cap looks real good. They are a good snug fit but not as tight as the front ones.I stopped myselfI starting to go anal on checking and planing the reference faces again. I was good on the line I could see but I was off on the end grain edge and the line on the bottom. Do a I make it as a separate support system and put it in after the carcass is glued or do I do it as part of the glue up.I've been playing with drawer layouts and that is as far as I've gotten. It's a sweetheart iron which I am becoming a big fan of.it has a camber on itThe edge has a few nicks in it so it'll take some calories to get it straight and free of them. In the 1960's Maurice decided to learn how to make musical instruments and took classes under Jere Osgood at the Craft Students League. When Jere Osgood left the position Maurice took over as the instructor.Maurice's real passions in life were music and Connie, his wife of 60 years. I left it as is to clean up when I plane it.I did pretty good following the line I could seegetting one face flatThe face I'm doing first has the saw correction I tried. I measured the opening and I'll draw something up again closer to scale on my lunch break tomorrow. All the rest are straight across and so will this one be.before the EvaporustI cleaned up all the parts with degreaser before the bath.
Maurice moved into a boarding house in NYC in 1954 and met a roommate's gorgeous sister: Connie. I have some room here at the edge on this side and nothing on the other side.now I have one square endmade a 20° template out of plywoodlaid out a 20° angle to check the templateit's almost perfectThe two pencil lines are almost dead nuts from toe to heel. I'll get rid of that now and flatten this face at the same time.finally twist freeI chased my tail on this a few times. I did this mostly to remove the rust powder that got all over the parts.they will be ready tomorrowI haven't had any problems with this stuff out gassing in my past uses of it.
They fell immediately in love and moved into a small apartment in the then rough-and-tough Upper West Side. This is more the adequate for laying out the angle with this.this will ensure both sides are the samecame out the sameThe square line from this side of the angle lined up perfectly with the other side. It takes very little to remove a high corner and switch it to the opposite side.squared one side to the reference faceThis plane is going to be a lot longer than I thought it would be. Maurice stayed in that same apartment for the remainder of his life, surrounded by Connie's paintings and things that were beautiful of their own or made significant by the life Maurice and Connie lived together.

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Comments to “Woodsmith bar plans”

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