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Path to the Bungalow landscape tile in quartersawn white oak

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Project by Dan'um Style posted 12-27-2009 04:24 AM 2595 views 2 times favorited 16 comments Add to Favorites Watch

Path to the Bungalow landscape tile in quartersawn white oak … Made a pair of these. Stoneware tiles with patina finish. Mortise and tenon frame.

-- keeping myself entertained ... Humor and fun lubricate the brain





16 comments so far

View a1Jim's profile

a1Jim

112818 posts in 2322 days


#1 posted 12-27-2009 04:33 AM

Super Job Dan wonderful work

-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture

View sras's profile

sras

3928 posts in 1874 days


#2 posted 12-27-2009 04:47 AM

Very nice! Creative!

-- Steve - Impatience is Expensive

View patron's profile (online now)

patron

13156 posts in 2086 days


#3 posted 12-27-2009 05:02 AM

well done , dan

once again ,

there are endless possibility out there ,

and i’m sure you will find them all !

-- david - only thru kindness can this world be whole . If we don't succeed we run the risk of failure. Dan Quayle

View johngoes's profile

johngoes

54 posts in 2187 days


#4 posted 12-27-2009 05:09 AM

Beautiful work – did you create the stoneware art too? If so, how?

-- Anybody can become a woodworker, but only a Craftsmen can hide his mistakes!

View Karson's profile

Karson

34912 posts in 3145 days


#5 posted 12-27-2009 05:13 AM

Dan A very creative frame and tile. Nice job on the design.

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

View CharlieM1958's profile

CharlieM1958

15780 posts in 2963 days


#6 posted 12-27-2009 05:25 AM

Really cool design on this one, Dan!

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

View Dennis Zongker's profile

Dennis Zongker

2450 posts in 2337 days


#7 posted 12-27-2009 06:25 AM

Sweetness! Great Job Dan!

-- Dennis Zongker

View Dan'um Style's profile

Dan'um Style

13242 posts in 2728 days


#8 posted 12-27-2009 07:08 AM

Thanks guys. Merry Christmas !
....
Hey John … here is a blog that describes what I do with the tiles ... http://lumberjocks.com/DanWalters/blog/2523
....

-- keeping myself entertained ... Humor and fun lubricate the brain

View hootr's profile

hootr

183 posts in 2091 days


#9 posted 12-27-2009 11:15 AM

great design
i thought it was a unique headboard at first
thanks
ron

-- Ron, Missouri

View Thos. Angle's profile

Thos. Angle

4438 posts in 2707 days


#10 posted 12-27-2009 04:33 PM

Another great one, Dan. But, who’s the pretty girl kissin’ the ugly guy on your avatar???

-- Thos. Angle, Jordan Valley, Oregon

View miles125's profile

miles125

2179 posts in 2750 days


#11 posted 12-27-2009 04:59 PM

That white oak gives this such a quality look. Great looking project!

-- "The way to make a small fortune in woodworking- start with a large one"

View daveintexas's profile

daveintexas

365 posts in 2621 days


#12 posted 12-27-2009 06:26 PM

Really nice work Dan. The tiles with the QSWO is a great combonation.
Could you possibly post your staining technique for the color you have on the QSWO in this project.

60 percent of my work is in QSWO so I am always looking for the best coloring technique that will emphasize the medulary rays.

BTW- enjoyed your blog on selling via Ebay.

Thanks for posting

View Napaman's profile

Napaman

5365 posts in 2822 days


#13 posted 01-02-2010 07:42 PM

i like the scene on this one…some of my favorite photos are of paths/trails in nature ( used to take a lot of photos)...brings me peace…

-- Matt--Proud LJ since 2007

View woodchic's profile

woodchic

831 posts in 2102 days


#14 posted 01-23-2010 11:20 PM

This whole peice is awesome!!!

AKA….........Woodchic

-- Robin Renee'

View Threeseamonsters's profile

Threeseamonsters

66 posts in 2502 days


#15 posted 01-26-2010 02:02 AM

Quite nice. You achieve such a great patina here. A buddy of mine is working on a John Hall frame made from some Quarter-sawn red oak we milled a couple of years ago.

May I ask if you would you use a similar finishing technique for Red Oak as you would for White Oak? Does it take the dyes the same way? Would you adjust your formula?

-- jn

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