PALOMINO SPOONS

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sale

PALOMINO SPOONS

from 49.95

A limited-edition run of hand-carved kitchen utensils from Greta de Parry.

  1. Heart Butte Spoon, made from wane edged black walnut, naturally felled in north Chicago. 5"x3.25"

  2. Midway Geyser Spoon, made from spalted maple, naturally felled in north Chicago. 5.5"x3"
  3. East Glacier Spatula, made from a Mulberry tree taken down on the grounds where the original Chicago World’s Fair was held. It was an off-cut from a large, interactive installation designed for a new children’s memorial hospital. 6"x3.75"
  4. Chico Slotted Spoon, made from live-edge silver maple, naturally felled in southeast Wisconsin. 3.5"x3"
  5. Haaken Spoon, named for our circus-performer guide in Glacier National Park and made from spalted maple naturally felled in north Chicago. 3.75"x4.5"
  6. Blackfeet Spoon, made from a Mulberry tree taken down on the grounds where the original Chicago World’s Fair was held. It was an off-cut from a large, interactive installation designed for a new children’s memorial hospital. 5.5"x3.5"
  7. Chico Salad Spoon, made from live-edge silver maple, naturally felled in southeast Wisconsin. 3.75"x3"
  8. Siksika Spoon, made from spalted maple naturally felled in north Chicago. 4.75"x3.25"
  9. Peacock Spatula, inspired by the death-defying, grizzly-tracking Vietnam veteran we met in Paradise Valley. Made from a Mulberry tree taken down on the grounds where the original Chicago World’s Fair was held. It was an off-cut from a large, interactive installation designed for a new children’s memorial hospital. 4.5"x4"
  10. West Thumb Geyser Spoon, made from spalted maple naturally felled in north Chicago. 4.75"x3"
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Greta De Perry

Carving a spoon isn’t inherently hard to do. But I wanted to challenge myself and see if I could get something satisfying out of an item I hadn’t considered before. So I played with a variety of woods and handles—one is made out of antler.

And they’ve taken an interesting direction: They’re beginning to look like horse hooves, which makes me happy since it ties back to the cattle drive like I wanted, but it sort of happened on accident. I finished them with an aspen-green arrow symbolizing the Collective’s motto: “always go.”