?

Log in

No account? Create an account

Previous Entry | Next Entry

Francesco Pachi. Pasi Jaakonhao.

Добавлю еще одну работу от Мастера Pasi Jaakonhao ( фотограф Francesco Pachi ) в рамках продолжения знакомства с Great Persons in the World of Knives.

Today about Pasi Jaakonhao.



Model: Pikkulilla
Overall length: 80 mm
Blade: 25 mm
Materials:
Blade: 115 Cr V3 Silver steel
Handle: reindeer antle

Чудесный финский Мастер Pasi Jaakonaho, родившийся в 1971 году в деревне, где ножи изготавливали чуть ли не в каждом доме, кажется, и не мог бы выбрать для себя иной Путь.
К чести Мастера следует сказать о том, что он постоянно учится и совершенствуется. Его работы не только непосредственно ножи, он многогранен. На ножевом шоу в Хельсинки представлял более классический жанр: изысканный финские ножи. Простые и прекрасные, как
Antler inlay Puukko, что на фото выше.
Pasi Jaakonaho is a finnish artisan. He was born in Haapajärvi in 1971 and now is settled down in northern Finland, Inari. Pasi has made knives and other artefacts since 1993. In his works he likes to use finnish materials - such as birch, reindeer antler, birchbark etc. He is also familiar with (for instance) precious metals and Mokume Gane. As education Pasi is a Bachelor of arts and a Master Bladesmith (by Finnish National Board of Education). You can see more accurate CV here http://www.pasijaakonaho.fi/eng/cv_en.htm.


Pasi Jaakonaho:
“I got the first push towards handcrafting in 1993, when I left to go Inari in northern Finland to study as artisan. One of the areas of studies was puukko making. It was mainly about making traditional Sami puukkos. In my close family I don’t have craftsmen in particular, except Juho Jaakonaho who was well known maker of wooden skis. I was born in Pohjois-Pohjanmaa (northern Ostrobothnia), in small place called Oksava of Haapajärvi. It is a rural area, and it was normal there, that in every house they did some handcrafting.
I worked as full time knifesmith in 2001-2004. My shop in Simo was built in 1920.  My main product were puukkos and puukko blades. I did a little bit of of other forging work too and also I worked with bones and antler, wood and burl. Also I made some fishing lures.
Most part of learning I learned from making the puukkos, but I also had many teachers. To mention: Ilmari Laiti, Arto Saijets, Kari Pakarinen, Heino Tuomivaara. Currently I work in Inari in the Sámi Education Institute teaching forging, stag/woodworking and silverwork. www.sogsakk.fi Making puukkos is kind of a side-job. I have made more and more silver jewelery lately.
My philosophy in making puukkos and other handcrafts is to enjoy doing it. One of the most fascinating stages of making a puukko is forging the bar of steel into a blade shape, the way the steel transforms. In handcraft generally I appreciate the skill to work with different materials: how you can make a butter-box from a piece of birch or how the stag or a bone transforms into a part of knife’s sheath – how stag can be engraved. Of course I also wish, that my work would not stay in my possession, but that people have them and so it is nice to do new works and to improve.”
to be continued
P.S

Profile

grebenschikova
Nataliya Grebenschikova
Website

Latest Month

February 2019
S M T W T F S
     12
3456789
10111213141516
17181920212223
2425262728  

Tags

Powered by LiveJournal.com
Designed by Akiko Kurono