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15000 square foot home, exterior millwork job, & interior woodwork design.
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15 posts in 2741 days
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l j cabinetry
l j cabinet
10262 posts in 3352 days
#1 posted 02-25-2009 11:40 PM
Too much repetition for me! That must have gotten real old toward the end.
Welcome to Lumberjocks!
-- Gary - Never pass up the opportunity to make a mistake look like you planned it that way - Tyler, TX
10874 posts in 2922 days
#2 posted 02-25-2009 11:45 PM
Beautiful work. Lots of repetition is right. But some people will pay dearly for that stuff.
-- Jerry--A man can never have enough tools or clamps
#3 posted 02-26-2009 12:19 AM
hello cabinetmaster, new to this stuff, blogging & such. Usually the manufacturer, ( in this case, me), pays dearly for this stuff. To get the work of this type.
1812 posts in 3087 days
#4 posted 02-26-2009 01:10 AM
Excellent looking craftsmanship.
-- Brian, Lebanon PA, If you aren’t having fun doing it, find something else to do.
35027 posts in 3765 days
#5 posted 02-26-2009 03:43 AM
Beautiful looking home. I suppose the ceilings weren’t 8’ either.
-- I've been blessed with a father who liked to tinker in wood, and a wife who lets me tinker in wood. Southern Delaware soon moving to Virginia email@example.com †
593 posts in 3336 days
#6 posted 02-26-2009 07:09 AM
It’s not my kind of house but nonetheless a great job. What kind of wood and finish did you use to withstand the exterior conditions for the years to come?
18615 posts in 3525 days
#7 posted 02-26-2009 02:13 PM
-- ~ Debbie, Canada (https://www.facebook.com/DebbiePribeleENJOConsultant)
5032 posts in 3258 days
#8 posted 02-26-2009 02:45 PM
I worked for a company that did the same thing….............only in concrete. For sure, the most challenging work I have ever done as its done backwards and inside out.
-- "Good artists borrow, great artists steal”…..Picasso
#9 posted 02-26-2009 03:22 PM
Jojo To make the project last I used african mahogany, for it’s non rotting cabibilities. ThenI used an exterior oil based high fill primer, 3 coats both front and backside of cornice. Topped this off with an exterior acrilic latex. One coat back & 3 front.I’m glad I did. When cornice was installed it was left for the fall winter & spring with no dry sheet over it. As you can immagine without the dry sheet the cornice was a giant gutter. It held water snow & ice for 6 months. The pictures were taken after. No ill offects from the weather exposure.LJCab
#10 posted 02-27-2009 02:00 AM
Wow! You are really good John. By the way, I apologize because I read the title too fast and didn’t see the “mahogany” part. It seems that your method is a winner regarding surviving the weather.
Please, show us more of your projects.
22299 posts in 2231 days
#11 posted 08-11-2010 02:34 PM
Nice work. You really do nice work.
-- If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music which he hears, however measured or far away. Henry David Thoreau
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