Dining Room Hutch

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Project by SPHinTampa posted 2271 days ago 1522 views 2 times favorited 10 comments Add to Favorites Watch

Dining room hutch to match the dining room table
that I posted earlier.

Made of stained soft maple (“Red Mahogany”).

Case joinery is mortise and tenon.
Case sides are frame and panel using 1/4” ply.
Doors are biscuit reinforced miter jointed frame around a 1/4” ply panel.
Top is made from slate tiles butted together, sitting on 1/2” MDF.

-- Shawn, I ask in order to learn

10 comments so far

View macpiper's profile


52 posts in 2421 days

#1 posted 2271 days ago

absolutely beautiful!

View GaryK's profile


10262 posts in 2621 days

#2 posted 2271 days ago

Looks great. The tiles really sets it apart.

-- Gary - Never pass up the opportunity to make a mistake look like you planned it that way - Tyler, TX

View acanthuscarver's profile


261 posts in 2345 days

#3 posted 2271 days ago

Very nice job. I like the tiles as well and the wine rack. Keep up the great work.

-- Chuck Bender, Senior Editor Popular Woodworking Magazine, period furniture maker, woodworking instructor

View Napaman's profile


5338 posts in 2710 days

#4 posted 2271 days ago

turned out well…

-- Matt--Proud LJ since 2007

View griff's profile


1206 posts in 2395 days

#5 posted 2271 days ago

Neat looking hutch, tile looks great

-- Mike, Bruce Mississippi = Jack of many trades master of none

View daveintexas's profile


365 posts in 2509 days

#6 posted 2271 days ago

The hutch looks great. Also looks like a very nice job of staining.
The wine bottle holder-did you make that? If so, can you explain your construction process?


View Taigert's profile


593 posts in 2473 days

#7 posted 2271 days ago

That is a beautiful design. The color turned out great, and goes really well with the slate tiles. The tile really work well with this piece

-- Taigert - Milan, IN

View SPHinTampa's profile


548 posts in 2318 days

#8 posted 2270 days ago

The wine rack is made of 1/2” MDF. I used the same process for construction as they use for the cardboard dividers you get when you buy a case of wine.

10 MDF panels that are 1 bottle length deep (12”)
(4) – width = 2 wine bottles (4”) + 1 divider (3/8” – gave myself 1/8” of play)
(4) – width = 4 wine bottles + 3 dividers
(2) – width = 6 wine bottles + 3 dividers

Used 3/8” straight bit to cut notches spaced at 4 3/16” on center and 6” deep along the width of each panel. In retrospect, I think I could have eliminated the 1/8” of play in the slots and just cut them to 1/2”

When you are done, you will have a series of slotted panels (like an “E”) which can be fit together to make a grid. I turned the grid on it’s side and encased in a box and put molding around the inside to hold the panels in place and to hide the edges.

-- Shawn, I ask in order to learn

View miles125's profile


2179 posts in 2638 days

#9 posted 2270 days ago

Nice job. I like the heavy legs.

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

View jeanmarc's profile


1886 posts in 2349 days

#10 posted 2232 days ago

Very nice job.

-- jeanmarc manosque france

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