These cutting boards are made from scrap material from custom projects. Now you can eat your beautiful spreads, guilt free!
Maple board: 19″ x 7″ x 1″
Walnut board: 18″ x5″ x 1″
Made of reclaimed pine salvaged from our client’s own home renovation, this thick traditional dining table is a great example of laminated wood (holes & gaps filled), and thin breadboards.
We’ve paired it here with the Rialto Chair by Roost for a contemporary touch- You can see them here.
A one of a kind trestle table featuring reclaimed oak and heavy duty cast iron legs. Using reclaimed and vintage materials means we can’t exactly replicate many projects, but we love working from inspiration to create something new!
Ask us about a custom table like this one!
5′ 11.5″ x 2′ 10.75″ x 2’6″
We never knew how much we needed leather ottomons in the shop until we spotted these at Brimfield this year.
Perfection in imperfection, in it’s truest form!
Like how we styled our leather ottomans?
Pair with one of our vintage rugs. You can view the reclaimed block tables as seen in photo, here! We also offer a variety of Taylor Ceramics in the shop and on the site, here!
Each ottomon has a removable cover with a zipper. Each vary in leather condition.
17″ x 17″ x 12″
One of our most memorable custom projects was a ‘his & hers’ custom dresser and armoire set.
From concept to construction, this custom design fell in to place seamlessly!
This set was made to exist together in the same space, without sacrificing the uniqueness of the design and reclaimed materials of each individual unit. This pair features cedar and fir barnboard, plenty of storage compartments, and leather ‘hardware’ for a contrasting, softer touch.
Feel as smitten with these bedroom storage units as we do? Shoot us an email to ask about a custom storage project for your own space!
Inspired by the storied textures of reclaimed barn boards from Guyette Farm in Plainsfield, Mass, Liz made a traditional farm table with a rough white finish to present a clean, modern take on age-old design and materials.
What is farmland without a farm or without a barn- the structures that originally defined that land’s purpose in history?
The Guyette farm in Plainfield, Massachusetts, is home to an early 19th century English barn, not an average barn, but one full of unique architectural features not commonly found all in a single structure: large hand-hewed timbers, intricate English joinery, a steep roof, a five sided ridge beam and robust wind bracing in the roof system. This group of distinctive features defines this building as an early example of a classic English hinterland barn: the singular landscape element that symbolizes early American life.
These boards were originally part of the ell portion of this 19th century barn. While most portions of the barn were in very good condition, it had to be disassembled due to severe foundation issues. Liz was able to salvage a lot of this beautifully weathered lumber and bring it’s stories back to life through reuse in new projects.
The history of Guyette Farm stretches across centuries and nations. The property was originally owned by the Gloyd family, descendants of one of the royal tribes of Wales. During the late 1930s, Joseph Gloyd’s grandson sold the property to Arthur Guyette, who farmed with the help of his sons, Harry and Merrill. On April 22, 2008, Evelyn Guyette gifted this 107-acre farm to the Franklin Land Trust to honor Harry, her late husband.
We have temporarily closed our shop to help stop the spread of coronavirus, but we’re regularly updating our “Shop” section with new items, so you can safely shop at home!
Interested in purchasing an item, or have a custom inquiry? Send us an email! We offer invoices that can be paid remotely, pick ups at the store by appointment, and free local delivery!
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Stay safe and be well, friends!