Native Panel Pipe Design Pewter Inlaid Cribbage Board
The pewter inlay of this cribbage board is carved in the traditional panel pipe styling. It is based on the Northwest Coast natives' ceremonial panel pipe used in special events. If you look closely at the designs you can see many of the figures that are the cornerstone of Northwest coast artwork and culture. Pegs are inserted in the side of the board. Made in Canada. 12" x 5" x 1"
First Nations Raven Spirit Box
Sculpted by West Coast artist Thomas McPhee, these beautiful boxes are made from crushed marble and undergo multiple polishing and highlighting steps to develop the uniquely rich and warm finish. The Raven is the creator of the world and symbolizes prestige and knowledge. Canadian Made. 9.5" x 6.25" x 5"
First Nations Killer Whale Spirit Box
Sculpted by West Coast artist Thomas McPhee, these beautiful boxes are made from crushed marble and undergo multiple polishing and highlighting steps to develop the uniquely rich and warm finish. The Killer Whale is the lord of the oceans, a symbol of long life. It is believed that great chiefs turn into killer whales when they pass on into the nether world. This illustrates the close link between man and Whale. Canadian made. 9.5" x 6.25" x 5"
Native Pewter Moon Cribbage Board
This board is made of bound reclaimed materials, crushed black marble, and in collaboration with artist Mark Garfield. Born and raised on the West Coast of British Columbia, Mark developed an interest in carving at an early age copying totem poles and masks that inspired him throughout his youth. His work reflects a contemporary approach to traditional northwest coast art influences which have shaped his carving style. His work is held in private and corporate collections around the world. Cribbage board with pewter pegs, carved moon mask pewter inlay, cards included. Canadian made. 6.5" diameter x 2" high.
Cutty Sark Model
Cutty Sark is a British clipper ship. Built on the River Leven, Dumbarton, Scotland in 1869 for the Jock Willis Shipping Line, she was one of the last tea clippers to be built and one of the fastest, coming at the end of a long period of design development, which halted as sailing ships gave way to steam propulsion.