Thursday, June 28, 2007
Wednesday, June 27, 2007
Amish Poly Lumber Fan Back Chair
If you're looking for a little home-y style faux bois for your patio or lawn, check out this Amish Poly Lumber Fan Back Chair, from Dutch Crafters. It's made of "Poly Lumber", a wood subsititue made from recycled materials, that won't splinter, rot, fade or warp. It's mildew resistant and termite resistant. Available here. We think they're pretty cute!
Sunday, June 24, 2007
Friday, June 22, 2007
Treela Cans by Umbra
woodgrain fabric at Joel Dewberry!
Thanks to fellow woodnut Suzie for tipping us off to the wide range of colored woodgrain fabric over at Joel Dewberry! Which one is your favorite? (thanks Suzie!)
Wednesday, June 20, 2007
Vinyl flooring checkbook cover
Monday, June 18, 2007
For all of you Paul Frank fans who have been following the big drama there, some may be happy to know that Paul Frank Sunich, the artist who created the monkey Julius and friends, has started a new design studio, called Tree Stitch Design. Not sure what type of products he will be producing, but keep an eye out- I'm sure we'll be hearing more soon!
Saturday, June 16, 2007
Ryan L Foote's screens
Thursday, June 14, 2007
Tuesday, June 12, 2007
more etsy finds
Monday, June 11, 2007
Thursday, June 07, 2007
Timber Triptic Slat Set. Made from 100% sustainable recycled polyester. Handprinted and handmade in the USA with environmentally-friendly inks with no chemical waste or disposal generated. All paper waste from this process is repurposed as shredded packing material. Product is recyclable at the end of its life-cycle. Product comes fully assembled and fitted with two hangers. Triptic Set includes three 24" x 78" slats with one overarching design across them.
DuPont, the manufacturer of Corian, has marked the composite material’s 40th birthday by commissioning 40 designers to create products using the material. This collaboration is with David Rockwell.
"Our contribution to this exhibition merges fine craftsmanship with advanced technology to create a rich, yet subtle metallic wood grain pattern. The end result – Gold Grain tabletop objects and occasional tables – are a sophisticated and glamorous play on the natural and the manmade,” said David Rockwell, of the Rockwell Group