- 16 January 2014 at 8:04 am #26039
Thank you guys for good words,
I think that everything is about design and proportions. One thing about what i am not fully satisfied is the beadings. Being lazy I used Veritas plow plane ⅛” instead of tool suggested by Paul. I think it ruined the whole outlook.
I am wondering why Paul does not publish his journals as a complete high – end workbook about woodworking? This would be highly valuable.
Tallinn, Estonia27 January 2014 at 10:06 pm #26694
I am reporting that both clocks are done. One goes to my son as a gift to his new apartment, one to my office.
Tallinn, Estonia27 January 2014 at 10:53 pm #26699Greg MerrittParticipant
Beautiful work Neeme. Well done.
http://hillbillydaiku.com27 January 2014 at 10:57 pm #26700Eddy FlynnParticipant
fabulous clocks well done Neeme
Eddy .. Liverpool, Merseyside, UK
,28 January 2014 at 5:12 am #26714Martin McCollParticipant
Well done Neeme
Martin ... Tucson, Arizona, USA.28 January 2014 at 11:18 am #26723David GillParticipant
Great job Neeme I have up to now only made the clocks in Pine, I like your Mahogany clock next time I may have a go at that
Wigan, Lancs. England :28 January 2014 at 12:32 pm #26727rickcorradiniParticipant
Both clocks are very beautiful, great job Neeme!28 January 2014 at 1:18 pm #26740
I really enjoyed making them. And it is really Paul’s well – balanced design with harmonic proportions which gives good outlook.
Tallinn, Estonia25 April 2014 at 6:52 am #56409Salko SaficParticipant
Both cases are very nice and the fact you’ve done it all by hand would make many modern day cabinet makers cringe so congratulations.
The only criticism I would make is the worng choice of insert. It is far too small for a case of this size, but none the less great work and keep at it.
The Lost Scrolls of HANDWORK
(Hand tool only woodworking magazine)12 October 2014 at 3:00 am #119391Joel FinkelParticipant
Well, Mr. Katz was not terribly impressed. But my friends, to whom I gave the clock as a wedding gift, like it a lot.
I only had to make each component twice. Not so bad for my first piece made entirely with hand tools.
Well, I take that back. The grooves for the raised panel were done on my router table, as I did not yet have a plow plane with properly-fitting irons.
A public “thank you” to Paul Sellers for teaching the techniques. Now it’s up to me to develop the skills.
North side of Chicago. -- "Such a long, long time to be gone; such a short time to be there."12 October 2014 at 3:19 am #119394James SavageParticipant
Good luck with the clock Jesper, if my housing dados turns out as neat and crisp looking as yours I’ll be very happy.
I had a couple of clock faces arrive in the post today, just got to get the timber now. I’m hoping to make a couple as Christmas presents.
EDIT: My apologies, I didn’t realise ( until now) that the post I just replied to was written in November 2012, looks like i’m a bit behind the times. Some great looking clocks on this thread.
Jim - Derbyshire.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xqF49Zwmzs026 October 2014 at 2:17 pm #120135John SParticipant
Here is my completed clock. I cheated a little using a hollow to finish the bullnose, a scratch stock for the beading, and a fenced rabbet to raise the panel.26 October 2014 at 10:44 pm #120146Greg MerrittParticipant
Nice work on the clocks gentlemen.
http://hillbillydaiku.com29 October 2014 at 11:04 pm #120333cpetersen1970Participant
Another wall clock, this time in American black walnut, lightly figured. Hand made moldings and a shellac and paste wax finish.3 November 2014 at 7:50 am #120456dbornParticipant
Very nice! The moldings are beautiful. Did you use hollows and rounds to make them?
I love these clocks! I’m going to be making on for a wedding present for a good friend of mine.
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