Scrimshaws at Seagrove Pottery

Owl & Hibiscus
A very special commissioned piece

I recently made an agreement with Seagrove Pottery in Cary, NC to sell my cedar scrimshaws.

Seagrove Pottery is a very unique place to shop. They have a colorful assortment of pottery in many forms, but they also feature a few local artists and their crafts. So I’m thrilled to be able to join in with such a fantastic group of people.

I took them some cedar coasters, which a good friend inspired me to try out, and a hummingbird, which my girlfriend first inspired me to try. They loved the creations and asked I do a bunch more. So I obliged and got busy.

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Then, a few flower pieces. The first is Plumeria, and the second is a Dogwood.

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And they wanted a few cardinals…

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And finally, a lone Hibiscus…

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So if you’re looking for original pieces of pottery, or any kind of special gifts, including birdhouses, hummingbird houses, walking canes, or a variety of original artwork, go check out the collection at Seagrove Pottery. They are located in Saltbox Village in Cary North Caroliona at 1267 Kildaire farm Road, Cary NC 27511.

 

 

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More Cedar Scrimshaw Commissions

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I’ve been catching up on more cedar scrimshaw commissions over the last few weeks.

The piece above is a cardinal one of my neighbors wanted. She didn’t want any flowers, but agreed to allow for a tree branch… This particular piece, as with the last few bird inspired scrimshaws, has no etching, nor does it have any inked lines at all. This seems to make these particular pieces appear more realistic.

I also got a Grateful Dead, Steal Your Face piece done for another client, and this one is totally engraved. He still has to decide if he wants any color, or if he wants to keep it simply line art.

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And then I did this one for a very special person…

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This one does have some lines inked, but only in the darker areas, and there is no engraving, save the signature on the back. It’s my favorite hummingbird to date.

Then, I had another good friend who needed a cedar board and help with finishing it. He had a cast iron replica of an old car passed down to him by his grandfather. So we cut a piece to size, belt-sanded the rough cut lines and then mounted the car. This was a fun little project and I was honored to help preserve and display the piece.

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So the new mill is getting worked out and I’ll have more project updates soon!