These boxes are made from two contrasting timbers – ash and American black walnut. An ash box has walnut inlays, while a walnut box has ash inlays.
The inlays are solid and go right through the lid. As each lid is made individually, the cross over point of the ‘winding paths’ varies, and this adds extra uniqueness to each box.
Inside are two lift out jewellery storage trays, with an area underneath where the trays sit for the storage of larger items.
The trays and the bottom of the jewellery box are lines with an aubergine coloured faux suede material.
The box is 28cm wide (left to right), 17cm deep (front to back), and 15cm high (top to bottom).
Ash with small crossover, Walnut with large crossover
Over time the box will develop a natural patina. No special care is required, other than an occasional dusting with a soft cloth. Never use a spray-on furniture polish on the box.
The name ‘winding paths’ comes from the idea how paths meander and cross over a landscape.
Taking this concept, solid wooden inlays cut right through the box lid and are visible on all the lid surfaces – the top, the bottom in reverse and the two edges.
I have used this idea in the production of furniture and have made both console tables and coffee tables that have ‘winding paths’ across the table top.
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UK Highlands and Islands
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Artist Return Policy :
This item can be returned.
Under the consumer contract regulations, you have the right to cancel your order up to 14 days from the day you receive your goods.
You could notify us of your wish to cancel the order by emailing us, and then you have further 14 days from the date you notify to return the goods.
Following a change of career and an intensive year-long training course, Jonathan has been a designer and maker of bespoke furniture and jewellery boxes since 2008.
Taking inspiration from two different design styles, Shaker and Art Deco, Jonathan creates pieces that are both clean and practical in design. Using a combination of hardwoods and veneers when making his furniture and jewellery boxes, Jonathan often adds burrs or figured veneer to highlight the finished item.
Jonathan has exhibited in various shows and exhibitions across the country and has fond memories of his first Handmade in Britain show back in 2009.
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