A no nonsense joint, I’ll have to remember this one.

designbinge:

James Harrison Rocker

This rocker looks bulletproof

designbinge:

James Harrison Rocker

This rocker looks bulletproof

mjolkshop:

Hey I can perfectly screen cap our website. New Ryuji Mitani available on the website mjolk.ca (at Mjolk)

mjolkshop:

Hey I can perfectly screen cap our website. New Ryuji Mitani available on the website mjolk.ca (at Mjolk)

nihon-no-ningyou:

This adorable creative kokeshi, made by artisan Yoshie Okamoto, is a baby inside of a cabbage! Super cute!

nihon-no-ningyou:

This adorable creative kokeshi, made by artisan Yoshie Okamoto, is a baby inside of a cabbage! Super cute!

londie:

Ddodododoodlin’

londie:

Ddodododoodlin’

I made this hallway bench about two years ago, but never got around to posting the finished product. Enjoy!

fromthefloatingworld:

Nanzen-ji Temple by Scott Norsworthy on Flickr.

fromthefloatingworld:

Nanzen-ji Temple by Scott Norsworthy on Flickr.

gurafiku:

Japanese Art: Misty Day in Nikko. Hiroshi Yoshida. 1937

gurafiku:

Japanese Art: Misty Day in Nikko. Hiroshi Yoshida. 1937

Annnnd here’s some tool porn, courtesy of Konrad Sauer.

See more of his work here.

Konrad Sauer is a maker of custom woodworking planes. He speaks with CBC’s Nora Young to discuss craft, and how it can influence the digital world.

Do you mind if I ask you how old you are and how long you are working with wood or building furniture? Greetings from Germany ;) —by tim1801

Hi there, thanks a lot for showing interest in my blog!

I’m 22 years old, and I have been woodworking for 3 years now. I spent my high school career thinking I would major in fine art, but ended up going to college for woodworking on a whim. I haven’t looked back since.

smallspacesblog:

MA-Style Architects green edge . shizuoka

smallspacesblog:

MA-Style Architects green edge . shizuoka

thekimonogallery:

Traditional rooftop.  Japananese 

thekimonogallery:

Traditional rooftop.  Japananese 

joshfactorial:

supersonicart:

Sagaki Keita.

Japanese artist Sagaki Keita creates his work by drawing thousands of child like cartoon characters - making each up as he goes - to create an overall familiar landscape or object.  The pieces can become hypnotizing while you look at them, trying to note every doodle that makes up the whole.  See more below:

Read More

This is amazing.