Pete Kendall's class prototype
Close-up of the cage
Exterior of Pete's roombox
Pat Richards' adobe roombox
Ceiling of adobe roombox
The fireplace is made from foamcore and then stuccoed with spackle
Bill Studebaker's Welsh dresser class
Bill Studebaker's class
Cristina Miniscetti's mosaic tile class. The "tile" are made from clay, cut into 2-3 mm square pieces and then laid by hand to make a picture mosaic
Cristina Miniscetti's gingerbread house and Xmas candy class
The canes have to cut into strips, sanded down in thickness to be in scale, and highly labor intensive to make despite looking "simple"
The sander used to "thin" the cane strips
Diane Almeyda's class. If you ever wondered why her items are so expensive, it's because she uses sterling silver and glass to make her items
Bonni Backe's tassel class
The looms included with Bonni's class to weave simple ribbons
Bonni's class prototype
Annelle Ferguson's class
Kari Bloom's crazy quilt sofa
The bare bones of Kari's sofa
Fabric patterns created by Kari from Paint Shop program and then printed on inkjet printer
Nancy Summer's class
Nancy Summers' leather tufted sofa class
The leather is as soft as butter
Fran Sussman's 144 scale craftsman room interior
Tim Kraft's craftsman lamp
Pete and Pam Boorum's class
Carol Hardy's class
Jamie Carrington's class, sculpting dolls. If you ever take Jamie's class, bring a light jacket--he likes his class cold.
Ursula Skovsted's flower sconce class
Ursula's radio class. The pattern is cut with a fret saw.
Bill Robertson's class. It looks like "ivory" but is actually highly polished bone given to dogs to chew.
Bill Robertson's other class
Ann High's carving class
Ann High's other class
Mark Murphy's class
Hiroyuki Kimura's class. Everything is made from clay, except for the tree trunk which is twisted wires
Hiroyuki's demonstration of his paint technique to simulate a tree trunk. He is a masterful painter.
Wednesday and Thursday evenings are Open House, where the instructors stay in their classroom (after dinner) and students can visit each class to see the class prototype, ask questions about how the project was created etc. Seeing how the class is taught vs a single black-and-white picture with a one-paragraph description is like night and day.