At Carving Magazine we are passionate about everything in the carving world. Wood, Wax, Stone, Bone, Ice, Pumpkins or other Fruits and Vegetables - we will get this covered.
Carving Magazine can be used to create wonderful carvings by following the step-by-step instructions or it can be a source of inspiration to get your blood moving again.
We will also publish regularly interviews with carvers, tips for beginners in the carving, step-by-step DIY projects, videos, patterns - everything that you need to get you inspired for your next carving project.
Every carver needs his tools so we will get this covered as well with tips from experienced carvers who will share with you what sets, knifes and tools they use to create their beautiful artwork.
If you have a project idea or know a fantastic carver that needs to be shared with the world, be sure to get in touch with us.
Till next time...Happy Carving!
Ivan Walsh, CarvingMagazine.com Team
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We discovered Gary Burns while checking out some Internet websites and this pine knot fish jumped out at me. We immediately thought that the readers of Carving Magazine would enjoy this creative project. SeaBastion the Fish can easily be adapted for hand tools as well...have fun!
I enjoy researching the topics of what I carve, and this particular project was not only interesting, it was fun to do. This project is designed for the beginning carver as it has no eyes, hands, or ears to carve. In addition, it allows the carver to follow along with the step by step instructions.
This useful spoon came into my household by way of my mother-in-law, who says that a farmhand made it way back when she was a little girl in Minnesota. In my book, since she is now 85 years old, that makes this an antique spoon. It looks like it has been around for a long while, but I was surprised to find that it was a very handy tool in the modern kitchen. It is long enough to stir a deep pot, deep enough to be used as a ladle, and thin at the edges for taking a sip of the soup. The flat end on the bowl is great for stirfry and for getting the last bits out of the skillet, like a spatula.
When I have displayed gnome home bark carvings, I have been frequently asked, "What do the gnomes look like?” Well, way back in the annals of time, I had whittled out a few "tomten" (actually a lot of them), which became my gnomes. They had tall hats which were sometimes crooked and sometimes decorative, and I gave them away to collect dust on someone else's shelf. My tomten/gnomes had big loopy cartoon eyes, crooked noses and, in fact, crooked, uneven everything.