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Roughouts serving woodcarvers around the world since 1987 with state of the art basswood roughouts.
A carving roughout is a piece that has been router duplicated to give you a rough (yes, the surface is rough) design to carve your own piece from. It will show the general form and include some of the details which you will need to refine.
These basswood roughouts are a great way for both beginner and advanced wood carvers. Roughouts are a great way for woodcarvers to begin a project who do not have access to a band-saw. These are roughouts only and not the finished carving.
Stu Martin Roughouts Designing and carving thousands of pieces in his 30 plus years of experience, Stu has his completed works of art in many prominent locations. In addition to teaching 15-20 seminars per year across the country, he works through his agent to produce works of art for numerous shops and galleries throughout the Western United States.
These roughouts are made from high-quality northern basswood. Each roughout comes with a full-color pattern from one of Greg’s finished carving of the roughout, with a view of all sides of the woodcarving. So choose a roughout that you want to carve and have some fun making it your own. Roughout Prices & Sizes: Native American Face #1 (Plains) $45
To order - Phone, Write or E-mail: G & B Sears Woodcarving 6765 S. State Hwy. 43 Southwest City, Mo. 64863 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org www.gnbsearswoodcarving.com. We try to keep a good supply of roughouts in stock. Occasionally we get caught low on 1 or 2 projects. We can usually have them in 7 to 14 days.
Tom James Wolfe began woodcarving at the age of 12. He has become one of America's leading wood carvers with nearly 50 books in print with Schiffer Publications to date. Tom currently resides in Spruce Pine, NC and teaches classes several times a year at his workshop on Grandfather Mountain, as well as at the John C. Campbell School in Brasstown NC. In recent years Tom has taught classes in New Jersey, Tennessee, and Canada. Tom is a lifetime member of the Southern Highland Craft Guild, having been awarded this distinction in 2006, and can be found demonstrating and selling his original wood carvings at many of the Guilds shops several times throughout the year. Tom's main area of artistic exploration is what is referred to as Cariacature Carving. He is a member of the Cariacature Carvers of America(the CCA), an association of like-minded Artists who work to further the craft and the public's greater appreciation and understanding of it.
Polished stone axe Pike of Stickle on the left, from the summit cairn of Pike of Blisco. The central scree run has produced many rough-out axes. Harrison Stickle, the highest of the Langdale Pikes, in the right centre of the group Neolithic stone axe from Langdale with well preserved handle from Ehenside Tarn (now in the British Museum) The Langdale axe industry is the name given by archaeologists to specialised stone tool manufacturing centred at Great Langdale in England's Lake District during the Neolithic period (beginning about 4000 BC in Britain). The existence of a production site was originally suggested by chance discoveries in the 1930s, which were followed by more systematic searching in the 1940s and 1950s by Clare Fell and others. The finds were mainly reject axes, rough-outs and blades created by knapping large lumps of the rock found in the scree or perhaps by simple quarrying or opencast mining. Hammerstones have also been found in the scree and other lithic debitage from the industry such as blades and flakes. The area has outcrops of fine-grained greenstone or hornstone suitable for making polished stone axes.
A stone tool is, in the most general sense, any tool made either partially or entirely out of stone. Although stone tool-dependent societies and cultures still exist today, most stone tools are associated with prehistoric, particularly Stone Age cultures that have become extinct. Archaeologists often study such prehistoric societies, and refer to the study of stone tools as lithic analysis. Ethnoarchaeology has been a valuable research field in order to further the understanding and cultural implications of stone tool use and manufacture. Stone has been used to make a wide variety of different tools throughout history, including arrow heads, spearpoints and querns. Stone tools may be made of either ground stone or chipped stone, and a person who creates tools out of the latter is known as a flintknapper. Chipped stone tools are made from cryptocrystalline materials such as chert or flint, radiolarite, chalcedony, obsidian, basalt, and quartzite via a process known as lithic reduction. One simple form of reduction is to strike stone flakes from a nucleus (core) of material using a hammerstone or similar hard hammer fabricator.