Tegan Foley

Tegan Foley  |  Apr 14, 2023  |  0 comments
Peter Scaife looks at two books by Ben Law – Woodlander and Woodland Craft – that should appeal to the woodsman in all of us
Tegan Foley  |  Apr 14, 2023  |  0 comments

A group of eight artists and makers are delighted to be creating The Tangible Project for London Craft Week – 10-14May 2023 – and through their different skills and artistry, promote the inherent value of the handmade in art and design

Tegan Foley  |  Apr 13, 2023  |  0 comments
Leading abrasives solutions manufacturer, Mirka UK, will be focusing on the benefits of dust-free sanding at the upcoming Makers Central event, on stand D15, with the help of a selection of sanders and abrasives from its innovative product portfolio
Tegan Foley  |  Apr 10, 2023  |  0 comments
We're pleased to announce that New Designers will be returning to the Business Design Centre in Islington, London from 28 June–1 July and 5-8 July 2023
Tegan Foley  |  Apr 06, 2023  |  0 comments
The call for entries for the Wood Awards 2023 is now open. Enter your wood-centric building, furniture or product before 23 June 2023 and be in with the chance of having it recognised as the best in the UK
Tegan Foley  |  Apr 03, 2023  |  0 comments
Compact design and impressive performance for the compact class – these are the ingredients that make up Festool’s two new cordless drill/drivers – the CXS 18 and TXS 18
Tegan Foley  |  Mar 29, 2023  |  0 comments
Peter Vivian finally gets around to a weekend project that’s been on his to-do list for 12 years – making a new Mission-style case for an Amberley clock, which features a lovely eight-day Smiths Westminster chime movement
Tegan Foley  |  Mar 27, 2023  |  0 comments
This free one-day event from Wood Workers Workshop is an occasion not to be missed!
Tegan Foley  |  Mar 21, 2023  |  0 comments
The latest edition of Machine Mart's big, new and totally free catalogue is out now and packed full of all the tools and equipment you need
Tegan Foley  |  Mar 20, 2023  |  0 comments
Recognised as one of Victorian Britain’s most significant cultural figures, there’s more to William Morris than just wallpaper, as Peter Scaife discovers