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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: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-03 12:31 pm   Permalink

Starting today's work:

I got a new tool yesterday. I wanted to use it, but it is not needed for this tiki. But you know how it is when you have a brand new coveted tool. So, I just used it to do some fancy removal. Next step is to back and flatten these scoups out to taper the levels of the crown more, so I can do different and better details later.

Work time!
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-03 1:40 pm   Permalink

Stiki tiki:
I say F*&% stickers, because yesterday I wasted over two hours messing around with this:

for the sign logo. I gave up after photoshop froze up my old computer 10x. I had it looking ok after I ran it through photocopy on filters. Then the computer started being a computer. I figured you would be faster at converting this image to a stencil style cut out sticker than I would when you get to Oregon. I'll email you this picture later, unless you can save it from here. Oh yeah, check this out:
I used those rough draft font stickers on some new toolboxes I bought.

I think they look totally cool! thanks,
Buzzy

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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-03 3:51 pm   Permalink

Update:


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Benzart
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Jan 09, 2004
Posts: 10397
From: Port Saint Lucie, Florida
Posted: 2006-06-03 5:02 pm   Permalink

Buzzy, I'm REally loving watching your tikis grow and it is great to see your carving skills mature so quickly. Keep up the good work (and hide the bad!).
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-03 6:08 pm   Permalink

thanks Benzart!I have high expectations for myself and try to reflect that in my product. As far as the bad: they sell cheap, fast, and the money they bring trades for real nice tools to make real nice stuff. Thanks for making such cool stuff too. I'm working my way up towards my Moari phase. Almost ready...stand by me, through the good and bad...

Working away:

Break time...
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-03 11:54 pm   Permalink

Currently working on tongue/mouth area

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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-04 11:36 am   Permalink

Happy Sunday!


And on the seventh day, Buzzy carved...
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-04 2:40 pm   Permalink

Lifetime score: Kiva the Dog-0, Skunks-13. They used to stay on the other side of the wire fence and spray her in the face, out of reach and unharmed. It took three years for her to leave them alone. I was reminded of this because it is skunk season...
Lunch break, San Diego Rock n Roll marathon is finally over, I can leave my house again. What a great day...



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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-04 3:40 pm   Permalink

I'm computer down for the next couple of days. This is the last time you'll see this before it's done:

My girlfriend is taking her laptop for work stuff. Since she has the laptop, I expect her to create her own creating tiki thread and introduce herself. She was hanging out with me this weekend and felt compelled to create something. I gave her some bamboo and some tools and she freehanded this:

She said it's a spanker for when I mouth off!
I cannot wait to hear about it on her own thread. Get busy Zaya!!!

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[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-06-04 15:41 ]


 
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Stiki Tiki
Tiki Socialite

Joined: May 25, 2006
Posts: 212
From: Way out
Posted: 2006-06-06 9:03 pm   Permalink

Looks like you've inspired yet another carver Buzzy. Looks like she'll be having her own booth at the next oasis.
Just to let eveyone know all is well, lots of miscommunication and confusion went on w/ us, all ironed out and back to carving.
Culbertson Importers suck!!! I have let them know too...
~Stiki Tiki


 
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-09 10:32 pm   Permalink

Oh man! So much tiki stuff went on this last week my head will be spinning for days trying to take it all in. In between refurbishing a 15 foot long Huey helocopter movie prop, assembling a pirate ship facade for a high school party, and working at my new job at the tiki store(sold three of mine this week), I managed to finish my latest tiki. It's a little whimsical in design, but was fun to do. Here it is:




One more for the sanding line. I'll do one more this weekend and then start sanding and staining them.
Boy did I miss sharing with all you guys while I did not have a computer! It's great to be back...
Buzzy
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-10 8:14 pm   Permalink

Tikis 21-23: My first paying gig

The timeline of my carving development takes us back a few months to the end of January of 2006. I had twenty tikis under my belt and started to get a lot of praise for my efforts amongst my family and friends. The discussions invariably led to "you should...(and then some advice about ebay, web sites, business cards, flyers, swap meets, and Renaissance fairs to sell my growing pile of stuff.)" After one such discussion with my girlfriend, I told her that I just wanted to carve, and not worry about all that business stuff. Besides, to this point, most of my tikis sucked and I had not even sold one yet(without trying-go figure). We then made the agreement that she could do all the selling and business stuff while I would carve at home by myself and not even answer the phone. Just send me a check if she sells anything, minus her cut. My fear was that I would not have anything to sell in the future because I didn't have any time to carve right now because I was too busy trying to sell my stuff all of the time, instead of just carving. It is a viscious circle that would doom any struggling artist trying to eek out a mere pittance in the grand scheme of things. And really, how much can you make just carving tikis in your backyard in your spare time. The monetary return did not seem worth the trouble.Well, bless her heart, Zaya came through the next day or so. She had some work friends that loved tikis and might want to look at my stuff. She made the arrangments for them to come over the next weekend. they came over and seemed to like my stuff. they were shocked that I had only been doing this for a few months. Then they explained their idea. They wanted four chairs to go around an existing table bar in their kitchen. they had certain height dimensions and a couple of pictures of some stools they saw in a store. The stools in the picture had no backs: a feature they wanted in theirs. The backs present a problem in that you need a large tree to begin with, because at least three extra inches of diameter would be utilized for carving on. this meant that I had to find four logs that had a base of at least 16-17 inches in diameter, and not too much more because the chairs would have to be moved, as they will be used frequently.
I only found three logs and had to send out a message that I needed a large one from the tree service real quick.
Meanwhile, I got paid half the money up front. It was damn near the coolest thing that happened in my tiki universe so far. wanting to give my customers the highest quality product for their hard earned dollars, I immediately started sketching out the dimensions for what I would make.
the existing bar was 36" high. they wanted the seat to be 21" high. The chairs had to sit as flush with the bar as possible when pushed in. This was my first visualization of the chair and bar as described by the client(that sounds so profesional)

Here is where I calculated how large a log I would need to fit a person's rump comfortably. Initially I wanted the larger end of the log on top, but that would make the tiki face lean down. this sketch helped me see why I should turn it over

My final sketch was drawn to exact scale. I now noticed that I needed to make the chair back higher to avoid the tiki design looking too stumpy. Zaya called the client and told them we should make them higher to look better. they didn't want ugly furniture, so they let me do whatever I wanted. I raised the height several inches.

This is a scale drawing I used to establish the radius of the chair back. It had to be thick enough to be used as a handle and lever to move the chair around, but not too thick, because I needed as much room for the seat as possible. I measured the diameter of the top of the log, subtracted three inches, and used that new measurement as the radius for the back curve. Here's to high school geometry, drafting, and The New Yankee Workshop!

each person in the family picked their own design for the chair. For one of the designs, I took a picture of the chair after shaping it, printed the picture, and then conceived the design on the series of drawings shown here


Now I had to make them. I used Mexican fan palms and the first two cuts were easy. I hate that sawdust hides the lines I need to cut while using the chainsaw. Because I had to be more precise and couldn't afford to lose a log, I put tape as a marker 1/2" below where I would cut. I just cut parallel to the lines. I did the seat cut first, then the initial back cut. GMAN could do this one handed and have a perfect piece fall out with no saw scars. It took me a few careful cuts and a large cracking sound happened that scared me when I pulled the piece out. Luckily, it cracked in an area that would be removed

Here it is with the piece removed

It took me forever to whittle this concave in with the chainsaw and two inch chisel

The first one took me about 3-4 hours to rough cut. I got a new chainsaw blade and the second one I did in an hour. Third one in 50 minutes, and the last, I cut it down to 45 with better results

Here they all are. One was very fresh and I constantly feared that it would crack at the seat. Every morning I checked it first thing because I had no replacements logs available. It turned out fine


Here are the in progress carving pictures for all three(I had to wait on the forth to make sure it wouldn't crack. I didn't want to spend the time carving something that wouldn't work due to splitting)
#21 Roughed in chalk

pencilled in and ready to go

started

more progress

done

It fit me fine, but I'm medium in the trunk area. I had my large friend come over and test all four. The one that was smallest for him was to be used for the child's chair; the rest were fine, he said.
#22 drawn with grease pencil. This is the one that I originally drew out on the photo

started

more done

Finished


#23 drawn

started

more done

finished


all three before finishing:

I sanded all of them, burned them, and stained them with two different tints of shellac
From this angle, I wanted the chair aspect to be hidden. My goal was to have them look like just tikis when pushed in, and then reveal the hidden funtionality aspect of them when they were pulled out. Most people are surprised when they find that this picture is actually chairs

They all freak out when they see this side

Back, front, side (do the hokey pokey...)

The customers, now my friends, were very pleased when they picked them up. they loaded them in their truck and off they went. I must have felt like parents when their kids go off to college seeing the truck take them down the street and out of sight, only I was kinda bummed. Even though it was great to get money for my craftmanship, it was hard to see my first creations leave my possession. It made me want to make more stuff. Right away. Getting paid for something you do anyway is totally cool. What have I been thinking? I need to carve more-sell more, establish my empire...

Sidebar:
The fresh log I got for #4 had this on it when I went to check it one morning:

This happens frequently with fresh cut logs. the ants really like the red spots, when present.

What I learned:
1. Having a business manager works well. It leaves you free to carve uninterrupted by distractions. Thanks Zaya! A few weeks later she surprised me with a booth at Tiki Oasis. Best move to date.
2. Getting paid rules!
3. Wow, I really needed a new chainsaw blade. So this is how it is supposed to work...
4. All those years of watching New Yankee Workshop paid off
5. I would have made these for their happy reactions alone, but they have UFC's every month now and I have to pay for them somehow...
6. They looked better than I could have ever imagined when I finally saw them in place. I went there a couple weeks ago for lunch and they looked so good I could barely believe that I made them.




]

[ This Message was edited by: Bay Park Buzzy 2006-06-10 22:41 ]


 
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-10 11:23 pm   Permalink

Tiki #24
After spending a couple of weeks working on the chairs, I couldn't wait to get back to the mounting pile of future ideas that I was constantly adding to. But first, I had a log that was less than ideal. I decided to test my chainsaw carving skills. I had a new chain, and I spent considerable amounts of time working with the chainsaw on the chairs; all my fears of the saw after the accident were in check now, and I could comfortably use the chainsaw again(with my hard hat, goggles, etc. on) I wanted to see how clean and precise I could make all of my rough cuts using just the saw. My intention was to quicken the overall shaping process and spend more time on refinements.
Here it is after about one hour's work. I already cleaned it up with a flat chisel and started to sand it

burned

Next to the original, larger inspiration

what I learned:
1. The chainsaw saves time, but it is less than a precision instrument in some applications
2. My quick practice tikis are starting to look better
3. I can use substandard logs and still get reasonable results
4. If that one dude at Tiki Oasis would have left his bitchy girlfriend at home, I would have made so much money off this one relative to the time I spent on it, that if he bought it, I might have felt guilty for making that much.
5. People always talk about stolen tikis in front yards. After Oasis, I was so sick of carrying tikis that I just left this one out front, next to the sidewalk. I hoped that someone would steal it so I wouldn't have to carry into my back yard again. It sat out there for a couple weeks. No takers. Is it that ugly? Well anyway, I took it into the store this week and it sold in three days. Dude that bought it should have been driving by my house a week ago. Oh well, now I can afford Sylvia/Arlovski on PPV.

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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-11 12:27 am   Permalink

Project next:
On one of my many sleepless nights, when I was worried about sanding late at night for fear of the neighbors hearing my machinery, I started sketching some ideas in my sketchbook. For the last several years, I have wanted to move my front/back yard fence out towards the street, thus extending my back yard by anoher twelve feet. The expense of materials made this project sit idle after I levelled my front yard and added railroad ties to define the fenceline. I kept expecting the fence to fall over and force me to move it out, but it just hasn't happened.
My inspiration came for the design when my neighbor a couple of doors down started remodeling his house . He made one of those setback to setback, three story, hang off of the cliff another twenty feet monster mansions. Then, just to show a lot of money doesn't necessarily accompany good taste, he made it in the manner of a castle. Looks great next to the ocean. Fits right in. The castle even has fake ramparts and those slots from which you can fire arrows at the realtors leaving free stuff on all our porches or marauders, depending on the season. Anyway, I figure if he can have the castle house, I can have the Tiki jungle house. Kind of a poor man's keeping up with the Joneses, here on my corner of lovely Bay Park.
I decided that my fence would be made of bamboo, with the fence posts being five to six foot tall carved tikis.(Don't worry, nobody will steal them, I tested it out last month-see my last post under What i learned)The concept looks something like this:

This view would be from the street, looking towards the expanded back yard

This last week, I got a bunch of pre made bamboo fencing. So it seems my fence fantasy will become a reality soon. Here is a picture of them in the front yard. the railroad ties in this picture will be just outside of the new fence

Each pole has two pre drilled holes in it. You just run a support through each, attach it to the back of the anchored tikis, and the project is finished.

Even though it will be harder to do, I'll probably make the fence and then carve the tikis after the whole thing is installed. I do not want to wait that long and it will take a while to carve all five large tikis. I'm short on bamboo poles to go completely around the yard, but the tree service just got a large load of bamboo I can use on the last portion this morning
My long term goal is to eventually turn my house into a landmark. That way, when Tiki Oasis comes back to town, it can be part of the San Diego Tiki landmarks tour. Then when the bus comes by, I would have all my tikis for sale in the driveway. That way, I wouldn't have to load them up and haul them down the road and unload them again and again. It would save me the vendor fee too. I cannot wait. thanks castle house dude!
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Bay Park Buzzy
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Apr 07, 2006
Posts: 3032
From: West Bay Park, San Diego, CA
Posted: 2006-06-12 10:25 am   Permalink

I've been going through and posting pictures of Tiki postage stamps from around the world in the collecting tiki forums. If you are interested in Maori stuff, there are about 25 of them on a NZ stamps thread. Also, some cool tiki stamps under the Niue stamps post

Great, another branch of tiki collecting...


 
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