Time to break out the angle grinder again. After fitting the arms to the rear leg joints I did the sculpting of the leg to seat joints in my latest post on my blog. Contrary to what you might thik – you can be delicate with an angle grinde...
|View Mark Mazzo's:||home||workshop||projects (4)||blog (67)||reviews (0)||forum topics (1)||buddies (2)||favorites (0)||activity log|
352 posts in 3380 days
Location: Webster, New York
My name is Mark Mazzo. I’m an amateur woodworker/designer living in Upstate New York with my wife and three children.
I’ve been active in woodworking for several years and have always had an affinity for creating functional and artistic forms. I work with both power tools and hand tools as well as both purchased and shop-built jigs. Whatever tool or technique is right for the job is the one that I will use and many times the best way is using a hand tool.
Though I have many woodworking interests, my current pursuits include Furniture Design, Woodturning, and some Woodcarving.
-- Mark, Webster New York, Visit my website at http://thecraftsmanspath.com
Latest Activity | view all »
Latest Projects | view all 4 »
Latest Blog Entries | view all 67 »
Well, it was finally the moment of truth – gluing up the some of the parts of the chair that have been worked on for quire some time. Take a look at the post on my blog for the details of gluing up the legs of the chair. Thanks for readi...
With the shaping of the legs completed. I moved on to working on the arms. The rough sha;ping is done with a jig at the table saw and a cove-cutting process. Take a look at the post at my blog for details and a bunch of pictures of the process....
How do you put a round-over on a leg with as many curved and non-flat surfaces as those on this chair (hint: it’s not all done with a router)? Take a look at the most recent post on my journey to build a Sculpted Rocking Chair. This time...
Well, after a bit of a hiatus, I’m back working at the Sculpted Rocking Chair. In my most recent post I continued with processing of the rear legs. This involved making a 20-degree jig for use at the band saw, shaping the areas at the seat...