Rendering of the four sizes. In bright copper sarsens, rusty iron bluestones and grass with numbers base. More variation examples here:
Continue reading “Four model sizes”
1,000th scale is 39mm square and T2 is 6.3mm high (1½” ¼”)
200th scale is 195mm square T2 31mm high (7⅔” 1¼”)
76th scale 514mm square T2 83mm high (20¼” 3¼”)
35th scale is 1116mm square T2 180mm high (43¾” 7″)
24th scale Trilithon Two is 26 cm high or 10¼ inches, plus the chunk of grass. And there’s 200th scale removable full model of the whole circle.
Continue reading “24th scale bookend with 200th full model”
These are rendered models. I’m just printing and putting together the prototypes. There are several variations to pick from, including colours of stones, base maps and sizes.
This is, for the time being, a rough guide to the possible variations. At the end of the Kickstarter, you will be sent a survey where you can decide what your configuration will be. A mix of material, patina, a combination between sarsen and bluestone or the same, which maps, which sizes.
Continue reading “200th scale pick n mix”
Aberystwyth University did some computer simulations of the last ice age.
I couldn’t get the flv files to play nice nor the kmls so converted and uploaded to Youtube.
Continue reading “Any bluestones from the north?”
I’m fascinated with this one stone, Stone 59. (But, fickle is what fickle decides to be flavour of the moment.)
When Stone 59 fell, it broke into three major parts: the bottom, turtleback a; middle b and tenon c. I guess the other chunks, particularly the right, top corner of the middle chunk (59b) and the lower right corner of the bottom (59a) have been taken. Perhaps there is a flaw in the sarsen down that side.
Continue reading “Stonehenge Stone 59 reconstruction”
A fallen upright, from Trilithon Five. The top of Stone 59 showing the tenon. Interesting circular percussive injury bottom right. The nasty wound is approx 2 feet in diameter.
Continue reading “Stonehenge, Stone 59c”
Barney Harris has worked out the man-hours needed to craft the stones. Fabulous stuff. I see that it is the lintels that took the longest. I hadn’t thought of that.
They have six sides to dress where the trilithon’s uprights have a back that is left rough the buried side that wouldn’t have had much attention, though the inside face would be polished smooth, the two walls wouldn’t, as they show lots or remaining working lines. Continue reading “How long to build Stonehenge?”
It’s the details that make these models of Stonehenge really pop. And the rusted patina brings them out. All I do is dip the cold cast iron models into vinegar and salt and after a few days lightly, rub down the model with my fingers, The grease from my skin makes the raised parts of the model sing, while the recessed depths stay rusty.
Continue reading “Close up of Trilithon Two, Stonehenge replica model”
Some more renders in light rust at 76th scale. 8.3cm or 3.3 inches high (T2) x 59cm or 23.2 inches in diameter. The base will not be as thick as this.
Continue reading “76th renders”