Japanese toolbox大工の道具箱 Here we are part three of the build.Last blog we made the drawer lock parts and other stuff, now it’s time for drawer parts and the nailing of the box. This was where we left last, right there on the floor. Drawer parts ready, front with wood lock made. And here is the drawing I made for the drawer, following traditional Japanese cabinetmaker ways. The drawer back gets its rabbet.And I get to test my Veritas mini shoulder plane (it works fantast...
Japanese toolbox大工の道具箱 I have been looking forward for a while to make this blog, this because the result is one of my favorite woodworking projects, it was like a sum of skills leaned and also a design and history challenge that I enjoyed.The result is something I am proud of and that I think will stay with me for as long as I live. At first I made this small one out of trash wood in Paris, meant for chisels. Later another as a gift for a friend http://lumberjocks.com/mafe/blog/2501...
Japanese toolbox大工の道具箱 As I wrote in the first part – I have been looking forward to make this blog, so here we go. My conclusion was:Low price light weight wood: pine.Thin planed boards for low weight.No hardware.Size that I can easy carry.Proportions slim for elegancy.A drawer for small things, and for giving myself a challenge of traditional Japanese drawer making.Finally I choose to buy a bag of bamboo nails, this to try the traditional way, for beauty and again for giving mys...
Japanese toolbox大工の道具箱 Here we are part two of the build.Last blog we made the basic box parts, now it’s time for handles, drawer and another little challenge. This was where we left last blog, the basic box. Ok a piece of wood same as the box for the handles. And some spacers also.(This time cutting on a German saw). Gluing spacers to the back of the handles. Clamps, clamps and clamps…Gluing the batterns to the lid and spacers to the handles. Top and end ...
This weekend I was back to the build. I warned the wife and commandeered the dining table and began Saturday morning with great eagerness. But before I could return to chopping out some mortises, I had to address a blowout from the previous weekend. I’m learning that being tired, impatient, and wielding dull tools will inevitably lead to bad things in woodworking (and probably most everything else). If you’re lucky, you won’t get hurt and it’ll just lead to a ma...
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