Medieval carts used to be used for all sorts of barging and barrowing. This is a somewhat small cart, but could easily be upsized as needed. - "A very excellent duplication of a Medieval wooden cart built by Charles of Westermark" and presented at Crusader Archaeology Symposium

Medieval carts used to be used for all sorts of barging and barrowing. This is a somewhat small cart, but could easily be upsized as needed. - "A very excellent duplication of a Medieval wooden cart built by Charles of Westermark" and presented at Crusader Archaeology Symposium

iWax Tablets- disguise your smartphone as a medieval wax tablet for note-taking and accounts.  I MUST get one of these!!

iWax Tablets- disguise your smartphone as a medieval wax tablet for note-taking and accounts. I MUST get one of these!!

Tabletop Banners used for feasts in the SCA...like the idea of making this, especially to mark a table for the whole unit like at Yule

Tabletop Banners used for feasts in the SCA...like the idea of making this, especially to mark a table for the whole unit like at Yule

An awesome tutorial for how to assemble an embroidered pouch - this lady's work is beautiful.

An awesome tutorial for how to assemble an embroidered pouch - this lady's work is beautiful.

Supplies for the Knight and Squire Rope Dolls | Wee Folk Art

Supplies for the Knight and Squire Rope Dolls | Wee Folk Art

Spice Kits from the Dirty Dozen Donation Derby - By Lady Kaðlín Konálldottir

Spice Kits from the Dirty Dozen Donation Derby - By Lady Kaðlín Konálldottir

“Rotating bookmarks were a special kind of bookmark used in medieval Europe. They were attached to a string, along which a marker could be slid up and down to mark a precise level on the page. Attached to the marker was a rotating disk that could indicate the column (usually numbered one to four, indicating the two columns on the left-hand page, and the two columns on the right-hand page).”

“Rotating bookmarks were a special kind of bookmark used in medieval Europe. They were attached to a string, along which a marker could be slid up and down to mark a precise level on the page. Attached to the marker was a rotating disk that could indicate the column (usually numbered one to four, indicating the two columns on the left-hand page, and the two columns on the right-hand page).”

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