As you enter the workshop, polished wood gives way to granite flooring covered in a moderate amount of loose dust but otherwise free of clutter. Lining the walls are several work benches littered with various odds and ends.

One is littered with metal canisters of various sizes and shapes, some intact, some with both top and bottom removed, and some unrolled into small sheets. Another is stacked with an assortment of metal discs that, upon closer inspection appear to be the tops and bottoms of the dismantled cans as well as several spools of wire.

A third is home to a collection of bottles of various size, shape, color, and composition, some intact, others divided into sections.

One covered in scraps of wood, one holding various things made of paper, one covered in scraps of fabric, one hosting pieces of clay and stone, one cluttered with vials, flasks, and beakers holding various powders and liquids. On and on, there are signs of one who likes to dabble in many crafts and often using materials others would carelessly throw out.

But perhaps the most eclectic and interesting of the various workbenches is the one that, instead of holding bits of raw or salvaged materials or what look like doodles or half-finished projects is one piled high with what appear to be finished works.

"Here, you'll find many of the things I have made with my own hands, though I confess that many of the photos provided are lacking in descriptive filenames since I lack the means to tell which is which to give them descriptive names. Though perhaps some kind traveller would be so kind to help me identify them.

For now, the main things I have to showcase are several pieces of a type of tactile line-art(though, sadly, the tactile aspect is hard to appreciate except in person), some models built with the Zome Tool Construction toy, 2-D examples of which might be used as templates for more tactile line-art, and some dabblings in 3-D modelling and vector graphicsI saved from back when I had a functioning eye.