Popular Woodworking 2009-06 № 176, страница 5
T T T POPL'UR 1 .
Roy Underhill Since 1979,Roy h»s explored every aspect of hand-tool woodworking as host of "The Woodwright's Shop" on PBS. In February. Roy opened The WoodwrigM* School in Pituboro. N.C.. where he and other instructors are teaching hand-tool skills in a restored storefront workshop that has a 1930s (eel (and no power tools). While Roy honors the past with the tools and techniques he teaches, hts real aim is furthering the future of hand craft. In addition to teaching woodworkers from all over the world. Roy is structuring his school's classes to attract budding young craftsmen from the area.
Brian Boggs A chai r maker lor almost three decades. Brian was first inspired to try the craft when he read seminal books by woodworking legend James Krenov. Brian recently moved his shop from Berea. Ky.. to Asheville, N.C., where he focuses mainly on post-and-rungchalrs. In his first article for fbpuUir M'<vdworirin£. Brian writes about the process he's developed for ebon-izingwood(page40).
Peter Follansbee began woodworking in 1978.
starting with books on green woodworkingand chair-making. About two decades ago. Follansbee began invest i&ilingthc melhodsof 17th-century joiners by studying surviving furniture, too) history and period artworksand written documents. He has been the joiner at Ptimoth Plantation in Massachusetts since 199-4. Peters first article for Popular Wondwrfevtg (page 51) is on carving a 17ih-cemury-siylc panel.
George Walker l>egan woodworking more than 25 years ago and gravitated toward hand tools in the wood shop. By da>-, he's manager of a factory that manufactures bearings. George finds design inspiration from a deep love of nature and a reverence for our rich woodworking heritage. I k recently completed a video with Lie-Nielsen Toolworks, "Unkxking the Secret* of Traditional Design." which provides a foundation in understanding proportion, line and form. His first story for us ison graduated drawer layout: it begins on page 60.
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