Greene & Greene Game Table

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Project by Darrell Peart posted 1802 days ago 4286 views 26 times favorited 26 comments Add to Favorites Watch

This is one of two Greene & Greene Game Tables I made. They are modeled after the Gamble House Dining Room Table. The game board is removable and reversible. The reverse side is a Blokus board. When the Chess/Blokus board is removed there is a Backgammon board in the well.

-- Darrell Peart - Seattle - - author G&G Design Elements for the Workshop

26 comments so far

View CharlieM1958's profile


15688 posts in 2850 days

#1 posted 1802 days ago

Beautiful design and craftsmanship, Darrell. Looks like you have an enviable shop as well.

-- Charlie M. "Woodworking - patience = firewood"

View Demowen's profile


120 posts in 2029 days

#2 posted 1802 days ago

Very Very nice!

-- Let the favor of the Lord our God be on us; establish the work of our hands- establish the work of our hands! Psalm 90:17

View Dennis Zongker's profile

Dennis Zongker

2419 posts in 2224 days

#3 posted 1802 days ago

Sweet, Great job.

-- Dennis Zongker

View Karson's profile


34870 posts in 3032 days

#4 posted 1802 days ago

Darrell: The game table looks great. It’s nice to see some of the in work process shots.

-- I've been blessed with a father who liked to tinker in wood, and a wife who lets me tinker in wood. Southern Delaware †

View Woodwrecker's profile


3588 posts in 2207 days

#5 posted 1802 days ago

Darrell, your stuff reeks CLASS!!!

Your attention to detail and workmanship is incredible.

Thank you for sharing!

-- Having fun...Eric

View arw01's profile


55 posts in 2245 days

#6 posted 1802 days ago

Which part of Seattle are you in Darrell? Perhaps one of these times I’m traveling over there I could come visit and watch for a little while!

-- No good deed goes unpunished!

View TraumaJacques's profile


433 posts in 2132 days

#7 posted 1802 days ago

Great looking table!in true G&G style, but would not expect less from you Darrell. I am contemplating building an Aurora table and have been studying the style for some time now. Still working on the wife to let me take one of your class. Someday for sure. Thanks for posting.

-- All bleeding will eventually stop.

View John Gray's profile

John Gray

2370 posts in 2517 days

#8 posted 1802 days ago


-- Only the Shadow knows....................

View Damian Penney's profile

Damian Penney

1140 posts in 2623 days

#9 posted 1802 days ago

Wow, that’s fantastic. Want :)

-- I am always doing that which I can not do, in order that I may learn how to do it. - Pablo Picasso

View woodbutcher's profile


592 posts in 2798 days

#10 posted 1802 days ago

Darrell Peart,
Gorgeous work again as always. Thank you for the in process, build shots as well.Planing the drawer front, shows how much hand work is still involved in the constuction of some thing like this wonderful table. Who mfg’ed the slot mortiser? Hope we can get a look at the second table with the removable/reversible top as well. Thanks so much for sharing with us here.

Ken McGinnis

-- woodbutcher north carolina

View Lloyd Davies's profile

Lloyd Davies

110 posts in 1958 days

#11 posted 1802 days ago

Very nice piece. Must have taken many many hours of work. Would you be able to tell a beginner how you managed to get such a nice fit as shown in picture #4?
Thx Lloyd

-- Northern California

View Darrell Peart's profile

Darrell Peart

302 posts in 2220 days

#12 posted 1802 days ago

Thanks everyone!
Arw101 – I am in West Seattle just south of Roxbury on 30th Ave SW. I will have a booth at The Seattle Bungalow Fair at Town Hall this coming weekend – stop by and say Hi

Woodbutcher – My mortiser is a multi-router which is a really great machine – incredibly accurate and fast!

Lloyd – Fitting the curved solids to the table core is not difficult but it is much more involved than could be explained in the room we have here. I will give a very very basic rundown of how it is done.

Make the core section of the table first

attach a piece of MDF to the table’s core and flush trim it to the core

save the offal side of the MDF (the part that was not attached to the core)
This piece is an exact replica of what is needed to produce the solid edging – but plus the diameter of the router bit used for the flush trim

attach another piece of MDF to the saved piece of MDF
route again using but this time use a template guide that will put back that amount that the first flush router took away.

I am not sure if I explained this well – there are a few other details but this is the principle.

I have an article coming out in the next issue of Woodwork Magazine that goes into detail on this – but in the article we are making a template for a drawer front with a curved bottom edge that has a 1/16” gap along a matching curve just below it. It’s not an identical situation but the principle is the same.


-- Darrell Peart - Seattle - - author G&G Design Elements for the Workshop

View a1Jim's profile


112015 posts in 2209 days

#13 posted 1802 days ago

Most unique Darrel and of course done with the mastery of a master.

-- Custom furniture

View Loucarb's profile


2388 posts in 2077 days

#14 posted 1802 days ago

Fantastic craftsmanship and design. Well done.

View nztoby's profile


14 posts in 1804 days

#15 posted 1802 days ago

stunning! awesomely clean!

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