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Tiki Central Forums Creating Tiki Tiki Carving Buzzy's work: Lasciate ogne speranza, voi ch'intrate
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Buzzy's work: Lasciate ogne speranza, voi ch'intrate
Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-02 10:07 pm   Permalink

Dear Mr (or Ms/Miss/Mrs) Sperm Whale
When I first found this site, my favorite pictures were of many different tikis all in a row too. I thought I would put a bunch in one spot here for others who like them like we do. Here is a stack of pictures of tikis in rows:
















Now I'll answer your questions, but I want to post before I lose my signal, so look below

_________________


[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-05-02 22:55 ]

[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-05-02 23:01 ]

[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-05-03 00:46 ]


 
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tikigap
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Jan 19, 2006
Posts: 839
From: Arlingtron Virginia
Posted: 2006-05-02 10:23 pm   Permalink

Again, (Still?) Great Stuff!

Your work is very inspiring, really.


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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-02 10:44 pm   Permalink

Dear The Sperm Whale(I feel uncomfortable calling you spermy before we are formally introduced)
I was going to post about this later this week but since you brought it up I'll explain it now in the narrative form: A couple of months ago my girlfriend asked me what I was going to do with my growing tiki collection. I told her I didn't know because I had not really thought that through yet; I just enjoy the process of creating them. She said that I could sell them easily and that people would like them very much. She also told me about many ways in which I could market and sell my stuff. I told her it would be neat to sell my stuff and make some money, but I was too busy making stuff to stop and start marketing them. I' m definitely more into manufacturing than marketing and selling. And if I took time to try and sell them, would I have time left to manufacture what I would need to sell later on, or would the process end with both the manufacturing and marketing causing each other to fail simultaneously? I thought about this and told her that hopefully someday I would meet someone who wanted to open a store and not know what he/she wanted to sell. In this get rich quick scenario, this person would happen by my house and see all my tikis lying around and say to me, "Hey, I wanted to open a store but I did not know what I wanted to sell, but now that I see all your tikis here, I want to open a tiki store. I'll take all of them right now. Is there an ATM near here?" Then I would make tikis and sell them exclusively at my own factory outlet. But since my girlfriend knows that will not happen, she pressed me to sell my stuff. So I made a deal with her. I made her my partner. I asked her to handle the selling of my stuff from now on, and I will handle the making of my stuff. She could charge whatever she wanted for them; just give me a reasonable amount from the resulting transaction. So, to wrap this story up and finally get to the point, about a day later she hooked me up with my first paid commission and told me she was trying to get a booth at Tiki Oasis 6. It was a day or two past the deadline but she managed to get one. She's been handling all of the correspondence associated with it, and yes I will be selling all of my stuff there. Everything I have ever made and posted on this strand will be there. I think the pictures above pretty much shows everything I'm taking. If you want something that I have, I will see you there or I can get you in touch with my sales representative prior to then. I hope you made it through all this and thank you for showing interest.

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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-03 5:28 pm   Permalink

Any other computer do it yourselfers know the answer to this:
I registered a domain name with godaddy and put up a free starter page. If I make a page on Publisher, how do I upload it to my .com site? I know there are computer forums to answer this but they get all techy in the lingo(IE Establish a ftp transfer through uploading the /ftp or Linux windows hyperlink server http blah blah) I figure at least one of you coherent people out there could help me out. Thanks
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Kapu Kahiki
Tiki Centralite

Joined: Sep 19, 2005
Posts: 38
From: Portland, Oregon
Posted: 2006-05-03 6:20 pm   Permalink

Not 100% sure, but I think you want to get some server space and have godaddy point to that space. This is the method that most of my friends use....

Great work, by the way! You are gonna be a rich man...
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"Out of the water I am nothing"
-Duke Kahanamoku


 
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yirmumah
Tiki Centralite

Joined: Feb 22, 2005
Posts: 50
From: Pittsburgh, PA
Posted: 2006-05-03 9:13 pm   Permalink

Hey Buzzy-- if you need any site help, shoot me an e-mail. Just registering a URL doesn't give you webspace, you may need to get some decent hosting. I personally use Dreamhost for all of my sites. I used a coupon code COBRA that gave me 50 bucks off. I pay about 119 a year for all the hosting and it has one click installs on wordpress blogs, forums, etc. - I use godaddy for all my urls and all you do is point them to the host you use, and make sure you have those urls listed at your host, and it all syncs up.

Anyway, didn't mean to get all nerdy-- great work! I know I'd be interested in buying some of tikis!
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Cartoonist, not the rocket scientist.


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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-03 10:30 pm   Permalink

Tiki adventure #16:
After my last effort, I found out that I needed more room for the body. So on this one, I gave myself a whole four or five inches more than I did on the last one. That was a reasonable amount, but I will still need more room in the future if I want to do it better. The biggest challenge that I gave myself on this one was in the design of the mouth. I wanted the lips to be connected in the front and the mouth behind it to be hollow. I achieved my objective and was quite happy with the results on this one. I also wanted to make a more realistic and correct body on this one too. To do this, I made the complete body, front and back.
It started out just as all the others do: as a log. This was another Mexican fan palm, around 30 inches tall and eight inches in diameter. It's the one on the left:

Whole thing drawn out

face close up

body close up

I started out by carving the head. I was still doing the whole thing once and then going back and deepening the areas as needed. I would soon change this method and carve as deep as necessary the first time. Back then , I was still learning how deep everything needed to be and it usually took a couple of tries before I got it to look the way I wanted. For the mouth, I wanted the lips to touch and not be separated. To do this, I tunneled in from both ends and met in the middle. This picture was taken right before the mouth was carved hollow.

Here is the whole body after a first going over. It looks a little rough at this stage and will need further refinements

Here it is after the second going over. It looks much cleaner here than in the last picture and looks almost done.

It's hard to see, but the mouth hole punches all the way through with the front of the mouth still connected

Despite my careful measuring, somehow the "V" on the crown was off. It was centered on the front, but off by about 3/4" on the back.

The misalignment of the V on the head created problems on the back of the figure. Since the point of the v was not aligned on the back, the details down the back were out of true alignment too. I had to warp the details a little bit to make them appear correct. It is hard to notice it now unless it is measured or pointed out. This was also the first true 360 degree figure that I made. This picture shows the anatomically correct features of the back:

Here it is after the carving was completed and a light sanding was done:

Now he is waiting to be sanded with his other buddies

The biggest problem area for me on this one was the arms. They do not seem to be made the best way possible and look as though they were thrown on as an afterthought. I'm still working on making better arms to this day. This picture was taken right before I stained it.

this was another very nice looking piece of wood, so I decided to just use clear shellac on it

Here it is after a couple coats of Zinsler clear shellac

What I learned on this one:
1. I should have used a chainsaw on the first cut for the crown. I actually used a two inch wide chisel and it left it kind of rough looking and tore apart some of the fibers. The chainsaw would have left a cleaner cut.
2. Chicks dig tikis with butts.


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[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-05-16 08:51 ]


 
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-03 10:44 pm   Permalink

Tiki #17: So far on my journey as a tiki carver, I have embraced the roles of a beginner, a discoverer, an optimist, a joker, a learner, a loser, a planner, a recoverer, a copier, a victor, a fighter, a martial artist, a drafter, and a combacker . For tiki #17, I embraced the role of a scientist for the first time. This Tikis purpose was to test a certain type of log Id seen a few times. This log exhibited a characteristic that might indicate that the log would not be a suitable one to use. I would use scientific method to test and prove my log type hypothesis at this time. I did not want to waste a bunch of time on it because it was just a test. There was a tiki design that I had in my tiki sources album that I originally picked out a long time before. It was on the first page I ever printed out from this site. I was going to do it much earlier in my development, but never had a suitable log to do it on. At this time, I needed a design I could do quickly. I always liked the look of the original, and figured this one could be done quickly to test my hypothesis. There was never any attempt to change this one from the original source and basically looks the same. I cannot remember who did it.

It is made from a Mexican fan palm, 2 tall-8 in diameter.


Here it is drawn out

I started at the top and decided to work my way down

I started lightly sanding each area after I carved it. I think it looks more done this way.

Observation part of the scientific method process occurs now: count the cracks and note the size of each. set a timer and observe findings later

just the feet and arms to go

now the arms only

Done! Look how many more cracks developed in about an hour's time. this log was very dry and had no cracks on the outer layer originally

Here it is as appears today.

What I learned from this one:
1. Do not use a log with ends that look like this one's.
2. My hypothesis was found to be true through direct observable visible evidence.
3. I actually remember learning about the scientific method and its steps from junior high
4. Cracks in your work suck
5. Four months later, the cracks impact have lessened and actually give an outside tiki character.
6. The best way to make a tiki looked aged is to wait
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[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-05-04 01:53 ]

[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-05-04 01:55 ]


 
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-03 11:03 pm   Permalink

Tiki #18
Tiki #18 was made from the same tree as the last couple of tikis. The log that this one was fashioned from was different than the others in that this one cracked right down the center vertically, while no other log from that tree had cracked as of yet. The crack did not appear right away; it materialized over time. About two months after stripping the log and letting it dry, a small crack appeared in the dead center of the log. It separated slightly on both ends at first, and got deeper as time went on. Eventually, a crack of about a half inch formed and it stayed that way. Soon after this one cracked, all the other logs left from this tree cracked in the exact same spot. I'm thinking that the tree split slightly when it was cut down and the cracks formed as this area dried unevenly. Since the crack stopped spreading after it initially appeared, I decided to cut the log in half and carve two pieces from the same log.
I had been entertaining the idea of carving into a half log for some time at this point. The split log provided me with the perfect opportunity to try doing this for the first time. I had seen the Benzart picture standing next to two split logs and wanted to give that a try. The design of this one would lend well to being carved on only a half log.It was based upon a Hawaiian tiki design I found somewhere on the net.
It started with a mexican fan palm, 25 inches high, four inches radius(after being split)

Here it is drawn out. It is leaning against a brick in this picture, but it will freely stand on its own without support.

Face close up

body drawn out

I started at the top and worked my way down. I think that this was the first one that I carved without going back and deepening it again after carving the whole thing. I was finally starting to get it right the first time.

I carved this one flat on the ground using only flat chisels. It was hard not being able to roll the log to work on the edges. It was tougher than I thought to hold and carve it at the same time

This was the first time that I hollowed out the space between the legs and left an open "window" there. Here it is right before final sanding

face close up before sanding

Finished, stained, sitting next to the other half of the log after it was carved and finished

From this adventure I learned:
1. Carving half logs is harder than I figured. I need to devise some sort of log holder to steady the log when I carve on the edges.
2. I'm getting better at realizing how deep each layer of carving should be initially. this cuts down on doing the same area more than once.
3. half logs weigh less than full logs
4. Do not stand up if you have a chisel on your lap that you forgot was there. When it falls, it will land blade first on the bricks and mess up the edge significantly.
5. It is better to drop the chisel on the bricks blade first than it is to drop it on your bare foot blade first.

_________________




[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-05-16 10:29 ]


 
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-03 11:21 pm   Permalink

Tiki #19
This one went very quickly. It was a small scale test for a future larger easter Island figure. I had drawn out on paper the cuts I needed to make to form the figure prior to laying this one out. I felt like I had already carved it before I even started it. All the layout challenges were worked out prior to carving it, so the carving itself was easy. This one was made from a Mexican fan palm, two feet 2 inches tall, seven inches in diameter

Here it is just prior to becoming an artifact:

Drawn out

Body drawing detail. I wanted more than just a head so i devised a simple body to go with it.

I carved the thing in one sitting. Here it is after carving:

I used a red mahogany stain. I almost left it like this because I thought it looked neat dull like this.


Here it is with one layer of clear shellac



Here it is with another coat of shellac:

What I learned:
1. In this case, drawing it out on paper first helped me realize the construction of the design
2. I used wood stain for the first time with satisfactory results
3. People are really drawn to this one visually
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-03 11:40 pm   Permalink

Tiki #20: The other side of the log
Tiki #20 was made from the other half of the log that I used on Tiki #18.

here it is drawn out. I remember thinking that the just the drawing looked good on the log. I had to continue on to see if my carving would ruin the careful planning

Close up of the face:

I started with the dremel to get the fine lines because I did not want to try to do this with the chisels. If I were to do this one today, I would use the gouges that I purchased since then.

next I did the mouth

I sanded any part that was done. This makes it look more finished to me when I do it like this.

Little work on the belly

On to the eyes next

Finished the head: now on to the body.

Most of the body is finished

Burned and stained:

What I learned:
1. To burn or not to burn: That is the tiki making question.
2. Sometimes I do not carve deep enough: this being one of those times.
3. I might hang this on the wall if it is not too heavy.


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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-03 11:54 pm   Permalink

Most of the time my wireless signal is sketchy. the first thing that happens is that shutterfly doesn't work when I have a weak signal or it is too slow and I get crazy mad. It worked tonight so I added as many pictures as I could. I will go back and give the usual long drawn out play by play for these tikis as time permits. I just didn't want you guys thinking I was getting lazy or run out of stories already.

Also...
Thanks for the web advice people. To further explain-I do have the web storage or host space or whatever it's called. I think I have 5000mb and something like 10 email accounts. What I need to know is how to get a website I designed on my laptop onto the space I own under my domain name. Any clues, you guys are definitely getting me on the right track...Or if youre some super programmer person and are interested in a trade situation (my product for your service), PM me and I'll work something out with you
Thanks world, Buzzy.
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-04 6:03 pm   Permalink

Xaya: See you soon, Love Buzzy


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Benzart
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Jan 09, 2004
Posts: 10397
From: Port Saint Lucie, Florida
Posted: 2006-05-04 6:21 pm   Permalink

Man Buzzy, you aren't slowin' down for Nutthin are you. Just keep pumping out these crazy, cool tikis, maybe some of them will fall my way.
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3029
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-05-04 6:32 pm   Permalink

Benzart: Funny thing is, I feel the same about you and your stuff. People like you really inspire and push me. thanks always, Buzzy
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