Knife. Well, what is it really? There are almost as many answers as there are people answering the question. People have different experiences and feelings with knives, which is no surprise, considering how versatile knives are.
For some it’s a dangerous and sharp weapon, which it can be, in the wrong hands. For others, it's a tool for woodworking. As for hunters, it’s an indispensable gadget, nothing less than an all-purpose tool. Some people see knives as beautiful ornaments or collectables, while for others, it's a combination of all the above.
is also much easier when you can cut the construction materials to the right size.
However, these days a knife is most often a gift. It’s a great gift, because it's not just a knife. It’s a carving knife, fishing knife, decorative horse-headed knife or any of those dozens of knives manufactured and designed for different purposes. You'll always find a personal gift for that special person according to the recipient's hobbies and taste.
Some will probably hear the same stories more often than once, but repetition is the mother of all learning.
Children’s knife is a popular christening gift. Some people may find it a little strange, but they’ll see the point, when the child gets a few years older and, sitting on the doorstep of the woodshed with his grandfather, whittles for the first time with their very own knife. Most of us can't see it without being touched, and the picture stays in our minds for the rest of our lives.
The waves crashing on the beach have the same effect. So does a beautiful knife; you just turn it in your hands and the rest of the world seems to disappear.
Some people get the same feeling when looking at a beautiful painting, fine sculpture or other work of art. Maybe that’s the answer? Hand-made knives are indeed works of art, and cutlers are artists just as painters and sculptors.
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Junki nickel silver$101.95
Kajo Iso Uppo$101.95
The villagers and boys were amazed and in awe when a huge oddity rolled down the road in September, 1922. Alfred Kosola’s horses had to tax their strength when drawing a sleigh with an indenting hammer of 5.000 kilograms, along the snowless road to the Järvenpää’s factory. The cubs’ imagination really took over, when they began to hear a constant pounding from the factory. It was like an iron giant’s sledgehammer banging.