Prepping for a Cold Weekend

One thing I've learned here in the mountains of Eastern Oregon is the essential skill of splitting wood and kindling. I've also picked up nomenclature like 'fatwood', 'bolt', and 'billet' (see definitions below). Albert Einstein said, "People love chopping wood. In this activity one immediately sees results." And he's right. Its extremely gratifying. After a morning of chopping and splitting wood I'm ready to sit down with a cup of coffee and wait for the 5-10 degree temps bearing down on the valley this weekend. 

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  • Billet – 1. a short piece of log particularly used for fuel; 2. a split out piece of a bolt of wood.
  • Bolt – a piece of log cut to specific length, usually a short length from which products such as shingles are split or cut.
  • Crook – longitudinal bending to one side, caused by uneven seasoning or grain.
  • Crotch – the section of a tree where a branch divides from the trunk, or the trunk divides in two; typically an area of convoluted grain.
  • Fatwood – also known as "fat lighter," "lighter wood," "rich lighter," "pine knot," "lighter knot," "heart pine" or "lighter'd", is wood derived from the heartwood of pine trees. Its usually used as a fire-starter and is often stored in a "fatbox". 
  • Foxing – a yellow-brown discoloration of wood due to fungal infection.
  • Green wood – unseasoned wood; freshly harvested timber, usually with a high moisture content.
  • Rip – a cut made parallel to the grain.
  • Stickers – a small block of wood used to separate boards that are in the process of drying.
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Pine Cottage | The Kitchen

Today, I'm sharing photos of the kitchen at Pine Cottage. There are some things I wish were different in this space, for instance the low 1925 countertops are making this 6-foot mama sad and the fact that there is no place to tuck away my refrigerator. But those things pale in the comparison to the amazing original cabinets, the beautiful hardware, and the spaciousness. Let's just say my kitchen dreams have come true! 

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Creating a Basement Art Studio

Today marks 2 months that I've been in my new home. And after the holidays, visits from family, learning to navigate snow, starting a new school, and settling in to life's new rhythm, it is time to get my art studio up and running!

The only current viable location for my studio is in our unfinished basement. I've spent the last two months watching this space closely - assessing water leaks, monitoring possible mold situations, and marking temperature changes. 

When we moved into our new home in mid-December, I wanted to jump right in and create my new art making space. But that would have been foolish. I've needed these past weeks to strategize my studio layout. The water table here is very high and I was warned that seepage would occur in the basement during snowmelt. And indeed it did. 

So now that I've seen the water's seep-and-recede pattern, I feel ready to set up shop. Today, I am inviting you into the space to take a look for yourself. Its doesn't look like much right now, but my hope is to make it workable for the next 6-8 months. Thank you for supporting me during this move! Here's a sneak peek at my new studio.

 

BEFORE photos are always fun. Especially later when I share the completed space!

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The Green Room

I am obsessed with green walls these days. Green walls evoke nature, and calm, and leafy coolness, and inner peace, and depth, and complexity, and gravitas. Go green!

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Round Library Tables

Our home office will be a serious hub in our new house. Starting in May, both my husband and I will be working from home. He will be freelancing and also working as the North American Director of an international non-profit. I will be working with multiple non-profits as well as writing articles and editing photos. So the space needs to be functional, inviting, and spacious enough for two people. 

I have a lovely round table thats 30" in diameter. Its the perfect size for our office. So today, I'm posting photos of library spaces that feature a little round library table. Our will not be used for dining, but will most likely be piled with books, coffee paraphernalia, and writing pads. 

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Pine Cottage | The Boys' Room

My mother and I helped put this room together, but my 10-year old son, Walker, is the brains behind the operation. He was sure he wanted a "tree house" kind of feeling to match the tall pines outside his window. He's also an avid reader and wanted a window seat to perch with a good book where he could enjoy the view of the street below. Walker picked the color of his bedroom (Spanish Moss) as well as the bedding for he and his brother. 

My Mom helped me to paint the space. And she also figured out how to organize all of the books, games, and Legos with shelving from Bi-Mart. She designed the window seat area and built it with my step-dad. So this space was definitely a family affair. Take a look!

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Here are the BEFORE photos for context:

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Hooks

I need a place to hang things. Its that simple. I'd like my future hanging space to look something like the following photos, but I know better. My family will just pile wet coat upon wet coat upon hats and scarves and bags and more coats until it looks like a bulbous blob of textiles floating against the wall. But hey, a girl can dream, right? 

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Bloomsbury & Charleston House

I've been re-reading Artists' Houses, a lovely book that features the home of 13 European artists. There is a wonderful chapter on Charleston, the Sussex home of artist Vanessa Bell and staging ground for the Bloomsbury Group. Decorating the home became a life-long passion for Vanessa (sister to Virginia Woolf). At Charleston life and art melted together and the house itself became a living testament to the gently subversive Bloomsbury aesthetic - mainly freedom of the individual. You can read more about the Bloomsbury Group and their contributions HERE, but today I want to share some photos of the home at Charleston. 

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Virginia Woolf wrote in 1916 about her sister's life and behavior at Charleston, "Nessa seems to have slipped civilization off her back, and splashes about entirely nude, without shame, and with enormous spirit. Clive now takes the line that she has ceased to be a presentable lady. I think it all works admirably."

Without shame and with enormous spirit. That will be my new mantra. 

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And here is a smattering of art created by Vanessa Bell while she lived at Charleston. 

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And here's a photo of Vanessa Bell, sitting outside Charleston in 1928. 

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Inky Work Spaces

I'm about to paint our office in a wonderful inky, chalky color called Inchyra Blue. Our office space has a lot of wonderful wood trim, which we'll be keeping, so I think the wood and blue will play nice together.

I am a sucker for dark, cave-like work spaces. I'm a Cancerian, as is my husband, and little shadowy nooks suit us well. (Remember when I did THIS?) We'll both be using this space to work from home starting in May. Its nice to slowly build out a space and avoid rushing. Here are some lovely, inky-dark, wood-heavy work spaces that feel "right" to me. Do you have a favorite? 

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The Front Room at Pine Cottage

I love the front room of my new home. It has a traditional Craftsman layout with a hearth and built-ins and one end and a small dining area at the other. The previous owner had installed wood paneling sometime in the 80s when it was fashionable to do so. But for our family, we needed something a bit brighter. I wanted to chose a paint color in line with the age and style of the house so I went with a greige tone appropriately called "Air Castle". 

My Mama helped me knock out this massive paint job over the past three days. Let me tell you, friends, painting over wood paneling is not for the faint of heart. My mother deserves a gold medal for diving into this project with me! But it was well worth it. Here are some quick photos of the finished space with some 'before' shots for context. Enjoy!

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ABOVE: I'm still on the hunt for a lighting fixture to install above our dining room table. I'm hoping for something that is both Craftsman and modern - sort of a mash-up. If you've got any good ideas, let me know!

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And a few BEFORE photos... 

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Arts & Crafts | Making the Shift

As most of you know, I've just moved into a Craftsman home in Eastern Oregon. The home, built in 1925, has a textbook exterior and a traditional layout. The best past is that in the downstairs rooms, which include a dining, living, office, and bedroom, all feature original unpainted wood trim. Its pretty dreamy. 

My usual style tends towards bohemian, textile-heavy, moody interiors, but now that I'm the steward of this home, I feel the need to decorate more in line with the original vibe of the house. There are also many cottage-like elements to my new place, which I love but don't necessarily call for the "Sarah Greenman Boho Treatment".

This week, I'm painting the walls of my living and dining room. Of course, I will keep the wood trim untouched. So as a precursor to that transformation, I thought I'd share some Craftsman home inspiration here on the blog! Aren't these space incredible?

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March On

A year ago today, inspired by the Women's March movement, I began a series of paintings. Women and female-identified activists across the country are marching again, so I am sharing these pieces again, all together, as reminder (mostly to myself) to keep moving forward. 

Uprising

Uprising

Liminal

Liminal

Seraphim

Seraphim

Don't Interrupt the Sorrow

Don't Interrupt the Sorrow

Hera

Hera

Joan

Joan

Las Hermanas

Las Hermanas

Walk With Us

Walk With Us

NOTE: These pieces have all sold.

Home Tour | The Graves Family

If you are not following the Graves Family on Instagram, you're kind of missing out. Monica Graves is a badass homeschooling mother of eight. And her home might be my favorite bohemian family home ever. Plus, they're in my home state of Oregon! You can also find them on YouTube and on Facebook. Here are some shots of the Graves home that I thought you might enjoy!

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The Guest Room at Pine Cottage

Our guest room is up and running! The soft linen-like color scheme in this room is a nice antidote to our dark bohemian bedroom upstairs. I really love this little space. The tall ceilings and big windows make it seem much bigger than it actually is. And of course the original wood trim is just gorgeous. My dad is here for the week to give it a test run! 

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My New Bedroom at Pine Cottage

There are two upstairs bedrooms in my new home. One belongs to my boys and the other was going to be a guest space. But after painting and decorating the guest space, my husband and I have decided to make it our own! Here is a look at the bedroom before we painted:

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The original color was a light butter yellow and it covered every surface - the walls, trim, and ceiling. The bedroom has pretty low ceilings, which as a 6 foot woman, made me feel a little cramped at first. Then I decided to make a big color change and paint the ceilings and trim in white. Now the room feels much bigger and provides a beautiful backdrop for all of my pretty boho textiles. Here's the finished bedroom:

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We had originally planned on making this space the guest room. We also decided that this would be the only place in the house where we would have a TV.  Once we decided that this would instead be our master suite, we had already mounted a TV on the wall. There is literally no other place in the house to put it. I didn't really want the bad electronic Fung Shui messing up my happy bedroom juju, so I hung a beautiful kantha-style quilt over a curtain rod to block the TV. It works perfectly!

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What do you think of the transformation?

This Color

I love wearing this color but I've never thought of decorating with it until now. I'm thinking of painting our cozy upstairs guest room with something in this color range. What is it? Its a dusky marsala, rosy clay, plum claret kind of color. Here are a slew of different shades and incarnations to inspire us!

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Last Year's Song

This year, on the the evening on the Solstice, my husband and I gathered in a nearby orchard with our dear friends, Rob & Linda Cordtz. They are the stewards of our favorite local organic orchard here in Eastern Oregon. The Cordtz hosted a bonfire and an honest-to-goodness Wassailing to bless the trees. It was magic.

Photo by Linda Cordtz

Photo by Linda Cordtz

Linda maintains a Facebook Page for Eagle Creek Orchard and every once in a while she writes a series of poetic verses simply titled, "Walking in the Orchard".

Here is her most recent poem for the New Year. 

 

Did you see the full moon in the carbon sky
It illuminates the foot prints of a fox, walking by
The air is crisp and bitingly cold
Within my heart the New-year unfolds

The moon reflex's in the spiders eye
As she weaves in a starless sky
Holding her babies so they don't cry
Join me she said, in the bye and bye

So we set a table for all of our friends
And had a party for the year's end
We built a fire and fed the soul
Laughed out loud in the biting cold

Make a wish and pocket a star
There are no more drinks in the honey jar
The sun is rising and the moon is gone
Nothing is left but last year's song

Linda Cordtz

 

In another of Linda's recent posts she wrote, "I woke to a flood of silence; a warming darkness and the awareness of breath. Even the intellect has to give sway to the door of Winter, as we embark on a calendar change." This idea of the intellect giving way to the changing seasons resonates deeply with me. Until recently I lived in Dallas, TX - a place with minimal seasonal changes. Sure - it gets cold, but it does so suddenly, and interspersed with days of extreme warmth. Out here in Eastern Oregon, the cold is upon us. I can feel my inner metronome slow down in the face of its presence. I am grateful for this quiet time.

Today, I'm reflecting on "last year's song". It was a tough year for many of us - but I am hopeful. Every hopeful. There are many delights to cultivate in 2018. And one of them will be the continuation of this blog and sharing our new home and surroundings with YOU! Happy New Year, dear readers, and bright blessings as we set forth together again.

 

P.S. I wrote about Eagle Creek Orchard and the Cordtz family HERE on Houzz.

Year In Review 2017

Every year I do a little recap on New Year's Eve - a sort of celebration of all that has transpired. I love the energetic push that comes after Christmas. Everyone is looking forward and turning a new leaf. Its been a year filled with surprises and I'm grateful for every one. Thank you, dear readers, for being a part of this online community!
 

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TWO

I spoke at the Texas State Capital to the Senate Budget Committee at a Medicaid hearing on behalf of children with disabilities. 

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FIFTEEN

I threw my first ever piece of pottery.

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SIXTEEN

I took my son to New York on a special mother/son trip. 

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SEVENTEEN

I spent the fall semester as the Outdoor Learning Coordinator in a school garden that I helped found in 2014. It was such fun working with the fabulous kids at Skyview Elementary. 

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EIGHTEEN

I had the honor of officiating my best friend's wedding in California this October!

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Winter Solstice | Return of the Light

The Winter Solstice, celebrated by people all around the world, marks the return of the sun. Yule, the Germanic holiday, also coincides with the solstice. For me, the Christmas holiday begins with this mysterious day when mother nature cloaks the earth in a dark robe of gratitude and warmth. It's a promise that the light will indeed return.

Winter solstice means a lot more to me this year. I've just moved from Dallas, Texas to Eastern Oregon and the differences are stark at this time of year. The 70 degree and sunny Christmas mornings of years past have been traded for snow, ice, and real winter darkness.

Here in Halfway, Oregon it was 18 degrees this morning with a light dusting of snow on the ground. Sunrise was at 7:24am and the sun will set tonight at 4:10pm. One of the many reasons I wanted to move here was to be closer to nature - a deeper part of the cycle of the year. The shortest day of the year seems much shorter here - seasonal living is immediate and apparent in this part of the world. Its not just Christmas because Santa set up shop at the mall. Its Christmas because the angle of the sun tells you so.

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The photo above was taken yesterday just 10 minutes from my new home. This is Pine Creek, a little water-way that flows from the Eagle Cap Mountains above Halfway. This beautiful landscape is my new reality and I am filled with gratitude for our new beginning. 

The coming year holds a great deal of mystery for me and my family. We've just made an epic journey to a new place and we don't know how it will turn out. (Do any of us, really?) But I trust that as the days grow longer and longer, The Great Mother will reveal this new place to us little by little. Happy Solstice, dear readers, and enjoy this sacred day. (And here are some yummy inspirational photos for your enjoyment.) 

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Pine Cottage: The Upstairs Bedrooms

Our new home has a two bedroom split at the top of the stairs. There is a sizable landing once you reach the top and two wood doors, each leading to newly carpeted rooms with low ceilings tucked under the rooftop. One bedroom belongs to our sons and the other will be a guest space. There are a couple of great lodging options out here in Eastern Oregon, but when friends and family come to visit, they'll be welcome to stay with us. 

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The rooms both need to be painted, and their tiny narrow and deep closets will need some attention, but other than that they are in excellent condition. The blue room, which belongs to my kids, will be painted in sage and mossy color that my 10-year-old picked out himself. (I'm so proud!) The yellow room's new color has not been decided upon. I have to live with it a bit longer to know for sure. I'll be painting the ceilings white in both rooms. Any suggestions for wall color in the guest room pictured below? I'm all ears!

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