Typically the team of French polishers at TWFP doesn’t like to see wood intentionally destroyed, but we’ll make an exception for this art installation by German artists Köbberling and Kaltwasser. The duo has created a wooden sculpture of two Porsche Cayenne SUVs that look like they are in the middle of a crash.
For over a century, skyscrapers have dominated the urban landscape and have become some of the world’s most famous buildings. From the Empire State Building to the 211-story Burj Khalifa in Dubai, these buildings have turned the cityscape into a steel and concrete jungle, until now. What would make a French polisher take notice? The
The French polishers at Terry Waters French Polishing have worked on a lot of different buildings, from churches and historic sites to retail venues and restaurants, but we’ve never seen a building that snaps together like pieces of a puzzle. Until now.
Nothing has the beauty and charm of wood, and our French polishers aren’t the only people that feel this way. In fact the people of Rotterdam in the Netherlands felt so strongly about building a wooden bridge across the city that they raised the money through individual donations.
Since the invention of fire, man has used wood to keep warm. Now there’s a new way for wood to help us through the colder months: wooden blankets. This has intrigued our French polishers at TWFP.
This French polisher asks what is stronger, wood or steel? Many people are quick to assume that steel is stronger than wood, however a new wood-based material by Celluforce is set to be the next major material in manufacturing.
We’ve written in the past about wooden bicycles and how great it would be to French polish them, but none of the bikes we’ve ever mentioned in the past cost $70,000 (£50,000). When we found this bike, we thought it merited its own blog.
The Russian island of Kizhi is every professional French polisher’s dream destination. First settled in the 15th Century, Kizhi was once home to rural mining villages, but over the last 60 years, dozens of historical wooden buildings have been moved to the island in order to preserve them. The island is now a national open-air