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Posts Tagged ‘heirloom children’s cabinets’

All those little kid’s cabinets I love to build

by the time they’re finish, seem so filled with personality

I like to Christen each with a

Proper Name!

These are just SOME I’ve built and sold-

Heirloom cabinets for Girls

Heirloom cabinets for Boys

Ensiola 

I  building with reclaimed & salvaged materials & flea market finds!

So, you know I was recently REinspired … . to build another Armoire,

Cottage-y Cabinet.

Ensiola, meet your big sister Isabelle!

And here’s her reveal, but there’s more to the story . . . . tomorrow!

Catherine

ISABELLE-- my cottage-y cabinet!

*See the finished project HERE.

I’m sharing this project with a few of my favorite linky parties!

PhotobucketFurniture Feature Fridays

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I had this idea in my head for a while now

for a little girl’s armoire.

Actually, TWO ideas, but one was definitely going to test my math and wood working skills, so I started with the “easier” design, figuring it would help me sort out just how to build the second.  Which was truly challenging and is one of my absolute favorites—

and I named it for ME!

But 1st— Ensiola!

*named for my bf!

The top picture shows a few of the pieces used.  Those porch spindles?  WellI cut them into individual “balls” making bun feet!

I imagined an old fashioned design with chicken wire doors, and used some great fretwork corner pieces found in a flea market a couple summers back.  The crown molding was found in a ReStore, and again, the bun feet were cut out of savaged porch spindles.  I’m always collecting hardware and fabulous vintage wall papers, and the paper used in both cabinets I actually found documented in a book!

Ensiola

22″w  x 46″h  x 13″d

$295

*This piece sold and shipped to Arkansas!

. . . and then my difficult baby. . .

Catrina

23″w  x46″h  x13″d

$345

Now the one that became my challenge.

I wanted the lattice to be the same thickness as the door frame.  I needed to figure out how thick to rip each of the layers, and figure out the depth of the dado so both layers would stack together flush in the door frame.

And it got more complicated at the center rails, oh my goodness!  All this fuss to be sure the door looked good, AND was rigidremember a little one will be playing with it!

Btwthe base -or feet- were styled and cut from 2×4’s!

Both cabinets were made using reclaimed pine, flea market hardware, and crown molding donated to a ReStore.  AND both have the same Magnolia & Cardinal vintage wall paper     that I found documented in a book!

Catherine

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

I’m sharing these cabinets with these linkie parties!

Domestically SpeakingPhotobucket

 

 

 

The Shabby Nest

Redoux

Furniture Feature Fridays

 

 

 

 

 

Tickled Pink at 504 Main

Photobucket

freckled laundry

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