Bird sculpture created from a tree limb with a burl.
Mattie Yates King used this butter mold.
Tool used to press freshly churned butter into family-sized portions with a design on top.
The soapstone used in this Marie Goad piece was carved with woodworking tools.
Edd Nolen built this chest which Herman Heafner gave to his wife Jessie.
Feed sack prints keep the viewer’s eye moving around this quilt by Virginia Alderman.
This handmade example of school spirit dates back to 1928.
Marvin Thomas “married” pieces from other objects to create this functional piece of furniture.
Graceful table from the home of Henry Harrison Earles and Rosetta Cole Earles.
Frank Hylton used scrap lumber to build this sturdy booster seat for his nieces.
Selma Keith’s eye for details included adding plate rails for this miniature cupboard.
Charlie Hylton built this chair for his daughter around 1900. It has recently been re-bottomed.
“Crow’s Nest,” “Double Wrench,” “Bride’s Knot,” and “Hole in the Barn Door” are among the names for this popular quilt pattern.
Charles Wesley Gardner carried this saber while serving with Company B, 54th Regiment, Pelham’s Battery.
Ice skate used for skating on frozen mill ponds including the one at the George Phlegar Mill.
White oak split basket woven to serve as the Boyd family bassinet.
White oak rib basket woven with one flat side designed to hang on wall.
Purchased and handmade tools for shoemaking including a repurposed Civil War Schenkel shell anvil.
Appliqued quilt with a bold palette of pink, oxblood, gold, and teal.
An original pattern utilizing feed sack prints with blocks joined in a mosaic style.
Set of two pieced and embroidered quilt blocks made by Sarah Clower Whitenack.
Alice Kingrea’s choice of bright colors and embroidered botanicals makes a simple chair pad pop.
Airy bedcovering crocheted by Minnie Belcher Harman who was also a noted quilter.