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b.c. first nations carving gets a technological update
For James Harry, Squamish aboriginal artist, learn traditional woodcarving techniques from his father, Master carver Rick Harry, his student age at Emily Carr University of Art and Design was a great start to his career. The 26-year-
Lao said he was excited to have the opportunity, along with 10 other indigenous artists, to bring modern technology to their wood products, allowing computers that control the router to cut wood to copy their carvings.
From james\'s original wooden door-
There is a Thunderbird at the top with a wolf in the middle and an abstract work at the bottom
Made a copy door with a computer
Just created a replica door of james original engraving, but it is possible to produce more.
\"It\'s like an artist doing Limited
But it\'s printed with wood carvings, \"said Brenda clatri, native program manager at Emily Carr University.
The project is a collaborative project at the University of B Emily Carr. C.
Hesen forest products innovation, allowing five artists from Emily Carr University and Frida dining College of Art on the western north coast to select six artists, each creating original wooden door panels.
The price of carved door panels is expensive and costs up to $18,000, which limits the market, explains Crabtree.
But by using copy technology, the price dropped to $2,000 based on how many door panels were created, expanding the potential customer base.
\"It helps speed up the process --
\"If you have a client who wants a certain number of doors, but the artist doesn\'t have time to do all of them,\" James said . \".
\"Not all artists use it (the technology)
Some people think this is cheating.
But I have an attitude that we live in modern times, shouldn\'t art work always adapt?
It is important that we can now use all the different methods, not just stay in the past.
Chris Gaston, a forestry professor at UBC, who works with FP innovation, said it would take seven to eight weeks for the original board to be carved out, but using this technology can make a rough replica in a few hours.
\"At the end of the day, I really want it to be an ability --
Building activities for indigenous communities.
Now, it opens the door for artists to create more than one original work and involve others in their community, who can Apprentice by helping to do handcraftsfinishing (Duplicate),” said Gaston.
Gaston said he plans to present these doors in home shows and architectural shows in Japan and Germany, and past research has shown that it will be a \"very active market\"value-
Add wood products.
\"They will also participate locally in the global buyer delegation in Whistler next fall, which is organized by B. C. Wood.
Kpemberton @ tuk versun.