The double pedestals were designed to resemble trees for this dining table which now lives in the Adirondacks of New York. The top is cut and filled to resemble a portion of the upper Hudson River. But we'll get to that in the next photo.
With tree like legs, the top of this walnut table is cut to resemble a portion of the Hudson River near the owner's vacation home. The rock was found at the site on the river, inlaid then poured with epoxy to resemble a flowing river. You have to see it to believe it.
This is a true to scale table with water and land, cut to show the islands of Rhode Island near Newport. The back edge of table drops off to ocean. We donated this one-of-a-kind table to the Newport County Community Mental Health Center for their "Rock the Mansion" party at Salve Regina University.
I built this table in exchange for the use of a friends cabin in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. It's one of my favorite things I've ever built. The river is the Snake River at Hoback Junction. While I have great photos the Gand Tetons, I don't have a great photo of this table. But it's still worthy.
While technically not one of our trademarked river benches, this is among the favorites. A curved, rusted base, and a walnut top with yellow heart inlays make this look like a road bridge. Maybe you've seen it? It's on permanent display in the New Britain Museum of American Art.
This is the one that started it all. The New Britain Museum of American Art invited us to build some benches when they did their first 30 million dollar renovation. After we showed them this one, they asked for another. Please go and see them for your self in New Britain Connecticut. They have a serious collection starting with Sol LeWitt. (who we also do alot of work for)