SUPERIOR WOOD FURNITURE : WOOD FURNITURE

Superior wood furniture : English country style furniture.

Superior Wood Furniture


superior wood furniture
    wood furniture
  • Eco friendly green furniture made of reclaimed wood and recycled teak.
    superior
  • of high or superior quality or performance; "superior wisdom derived from experience"; "superior math students"
  • one of greater rank or station or quality
  • Higher in rank, status, or quality
  • Of high standard or quality
  • Greater in size or power
  • the head of a religious community
superior wood furniture - Kathy Ireland
Kathy Ireland Home by Martin Vallarta 60-Inch Full-Sized Tall Entertainment TV Console, 32-Inch Height
Kathy Ireland Home by Martin Vallarta 60-Inch Full-Sized Tall Entertainment TV Console,  32-Inch Height
This Kathy Ireland Home by Martin Vallarta Full-sized, tall TV Console is made especially for TVs up to 65 inches wide. This console has one adjustable shelf behind each seeded glass door, media storage, and a large lower compartment that can be used for storage or display space. Vallarta features rustic design influences such as a six-step antique cherry finish, seeded glass doors, hand-applied distressing and antique bronze finished hardware. All Kathy Ireland Home by Martin products carry a 10 year limited warranty. All Kathy Ireland Home by Martin products carry a 10 year limited warranty.

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Miniature Wizard of Inventions Enchanted Worktable~1:12th Scale
Miniature Wizard of Inventions Enchanted Worktable~1:12th Scale
“A Little Tale”… He was born to two very powerful wizards. Both his parents were highly respected for their strong abilities and gifts. Other wizards were in awe of what each could do alone and together. They were a force no one dared to reckon with. Unfortunately, as life does, it extracts a price for every gift received. Maybe that is Universal Laws’ “Law of Balance”. In the case of the young wizard, he was the price his parents had to pay for their great wizardly and other abilities. You see, their son, their only child, had very little, okay, truth be told, almost no wizardly abilities. And, the ones he did possess were uncontrollable and weak. Rather ironic, don’t you think? The two most powerful wizards produced an offspring who was barely a wizard; and, they were ashamed of him. He shamed them because they felt they failed to continue the long line of superior wizards, and thus, to them, that meant that they had flaws and were not as perfect as they considered themselves to be. They felt that the other wizards took delight in their son’s lack of powers and abilities and that they were ridiculed behind their backs. So, they regarded their son, their own child, as something less and an abomination. They also believed he was dumb and simple minded. And, he, their son, knew how they felt and rather than being in their loving sunlight, as their son, he was cast into their shadows. No matter what he did, it never succeeded in pleasing his parents. He always fell short of their mark in some way. The way his parents felt about and regarded him alienated them from him…He saw each time they glanced at him, they saw failure…his and theirs. But, in truth, it was no one’s failure or fault, but, rather, nature’s doing. But, they did not see him that way. He was an enormous embarrassment and burden to them. Thus, they avoided him as much as possible and when in his presence, treated him as if were simple minded. And, that could not be farther from the truth. He was, in fact, quite brilliant, in spite of his lack of wizard super powers and abilities. He would have been considered a genius among humans. But, sadly, he was not human and so, his parents were blind to the gifts he was given…all of them. He had the ability to invent and create gadgets, machines, gizmos, and the like at a time in history when there were no electronics, computer was not nonexistent and neither were many of today’s taken for granted conveniences. Some of his creations, which I am certain you have heard of, include…the Time Reversenum, the Magnifyometer, and the Energy Directiumus. More than once, he tried to share his inventions with his parents, but they always waved him off like a mere fly. They had no need for gadgets or machinery. They had their powers. Plus, they had, in reality, disowned him, unofficially, as their son. They simply didn’t care about him or want him. Hurt badly to his very core by his parents’ feelings toward him and their treatment of and disregard for him, he made a vow to himself that he would not let them make him feel as if he was a failure, a nothing or a loser. They, in fact, were the ones, in spite of their super powers, who fell short of the mark as sentient beings. They were conceited, small minded, self involved and self absorbed, vain, and looked down on others. He was grateful he was nothing like them. He was his own person. So, he packed his things, left them a brief note of goodbye, which he knew would bring them great joy, and set out to follow his own life plan and destiny. He settled in the Enchanted Woods where he was immediately accepted. He found a very old, huge, and dead Oak tree, which had been abandoned. Inside it had so many floors going up to the top of the tree; each connected by spiral branch staircases. But best of all, it had, below the ground, where its dead roots were, a cellar. It was enormous. This was the ideal place to set up his lab and create his inventions. His neighbors in the Enchanted Woods-elementals, fairies, witches, hobbits, gnomes, squirrels, wizards, and others, delighted in each of his “odd”, scary, and “magical” inventions. They loved to see them work and try them out. They were fascinated by them and by him. The wizards and witches especially loved his Energy Directiumus because it helped them direct the energy needed for difficult or complicated spells. They would “pop” in unexpected from time to time just to see what he was working on. This was fine with him. He enjoyed hearing the fairies giggle, the gnomes snort in glee, and the wizards and witches saying, “OOOO! or “Hmmmm”. Their reactions gave him great pleasure and a sense of worth. He was accepted for himself and respected for his gifts. The hurt and the pain of his early years with his parents fell away and his life was one of accomplishment, friendship, and happiness. ~ Marsha J. West, Author~ edited for Flickr (This is my original story or “A Little Tale”. It is my personal property and canno
Figure 4. Angled tenons.
Figure  4. Angled tenons.
The goal was to do a project that did not involve my iMac (I guess until right now..): build a chair! This is a traditional Chinese / Japanese design, or as at least as close as I could get by studying the one I already have, and consulting with a colleague who made one many years ago in China (thanks Zhong-Min!). Fig. 1 is the final result (plus Veronica the cat) and Fig. 2 is my inital concept (argh more iMac). This was my first woodworking project. I used scrap pine boards, which felt like less pressure. I'll try nice hardwoods next time. I had three rules: 1. No power tools. 2. No nails or glue. 3. No sandpaper or paint. The idea behind Rule #1 was to spend some 'quality time' with the wood, using only hand tools, many of them Japanese. This meant spending _much_ quality time learning how to sharpen the blades! But boy did they end up sharp... The idea behind Rule #2 was to learn how to make mortise and tenon joints. I ended up making twelve pegged, blind (i.e. 'stub' or 'stopped') tenon joints. The trick here was that every joint was at a 97 degree angle. This required some iMac-sketching and head-scratching (Fig. 3). For the 8 rail joints, I angled the mortise, and for the 4 leg-seat joints I angled the tenon, in both the x and y directions (Fig. 4). In doing the latter I screwed up some angles, and hence had to violate Rule #2. A sort of chain reaction of bad angles necessitated a reworking of all 12 joints, so that they no longer fit perfectly and required some wood glue. Luckily, making the 1/8" hardwood pegs was satisfying and successful! Rule #3 was intended to leave the wood surface feeling 'like wood'. I read a great furniture artisan book from the SF Library (can't remember the title) that advocated the use of a scraper to take off thin, single shavings from the surface, leaving a superior finish to sandpaper, which creates hundreds of miniature cuts. Pretty neat. A combination of blue and green stains ended up quite vivid. Slow work...but all in all very enjoyable! The tools (Fig. 5)...Japanese and Western mortise gauges. Gimlets for hand-drilling holes. Japanese saw, chisel, and mortise chisel. Drawknife for shaping the curved seat. Arkansas stone and Japanese water stone for sharpening. Scraper. Mallet. Combination square. Old plane that didn't work so great. Band clamp. Tool sources and info: Alameda Antique Faire Japan Woodworker (Alameda) Hida Tool (Berkeley) Cliff's Variety (San Francisco) Books and Bookshelves [stains and inspiration] (San Francisco) Robert Larson Hand Tools (San Francisco) "Japanese Woodworking Tools" by Toshio Odate "Hand Tools" and "Planes and Chisels" from the "Fine Woodworking on..." Series "Woodworking" by Jackson, Day, and Jennings "HOME BUILDING AND WOODWORKING IN COLONIAL AMERICA" by C KEITH WILBUR

superior wood furniture
superior wood furniture
Superior Furniture Co. 2733 Harmony French Rectangular Dining Table with Extension Leaf
Superior Furniture Co. 2733 An essential for every home, a dining table should provide you with functionality and match your style preference. This is what the Harmony French Rectangular Dining Table with Extension Leaf will do for you! Skillfully crafted from solid hardwood and featuring an Alder parquet top, it radiates a charming attitude and graceful elegance. The sleigh-like legs polish the already refined look for an extra touch of spectacle. The practical extension leaf ensures that all of your family and friends will be dining with you! Features: -Rectangular dining table. -Pictured in antique harvest finish. -16 Step hand-sanded and rubbed finish process. -Crafted from solid hardwood. -Practical 22" extension leaf. -Standard 30" H. -Alder parquet top. -Graceful, sleigh-like legs. -Practical and elegant at the same time. Dimensions: -Overall dimensions: 30" H x 78" W x 44" D. -Extends to: 30" H x 100" W x 44" D. -Apron height: 25" H. -Between legs: 69" W x 34.5" D. Finish Options: 16 Steps to a Superior Finish 9+ Wood finishes to choose from 22+ Paint finishes to choose from All products available unfinished 2 Levels of distressing to choose from Antique Distressing- Moderate distressing with rub through. Antique Heavy Distressing- Heavy distressing with heavier rub through. Approximately 25% more distressing than the Antique Distressing.

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