Norman Lathrop Enterprises | Norman Lathrop Enterprises
Index To How To Do It Information
Lathrop Report On Newspaper Indexes
A profile of Norman Lathrop Enterprises
Last Updated
  Index Home  |   A-Z Subject Heading Guide    |   Keyword Search  |   Union List 

Detailed entries for one subject from the INDEX TO HOW TO DO IT INFORMATION.
Click on a see also (sa) or tracing (xx) to view detailed entries about a related subject.
The entries are in alphabetical order by magazine name and then in chronological sequence.
To obtain a copy of any magazine article contact your local public library or the publisher.


Making the wedged through tenon.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER Sep 1985 (v.1#3) pg. 46

Tip: Use of a haunched tenon is recommended to keep the wood in the stile from being damage.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER Sep-Oct 1989 (v.5#5) pg. 6

Mortise-and-tenon. The basics for making this joint as well as through wedged and through keyed variations.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #18 Jan-Feb 1991 pg. 20

Unusual woodworking joints. (1) Sunrise dovetail. (2) Radial dovetail (cutting instructions included). (3) Tail within a tail dovetail. (4) Double dovetail half-lap. (5) Angled-shoulder mortise and tenon. (6) Fox-wedged mortise and tenon. (7) Three-way mitered showcase joint. (8) Three-way mortise and tenon. (9) Double-bridle miter. (10) Dovetail-spline miter. (11) Dovetailed slip-tenoned miter.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #21 Jul-Aug 1991 pg. 27

Drawboring mortise-and-tenon joints using wooden pegs and offset peg holes.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #25 Mar-Apr 1992 pg. 27
Added Info AMERICAN WOODWORKER #27 Jul-Aug 1992 pg. 7

Making the three-way mitered mortise-and-tenon, an elegant Chinese joint that hides the joinery.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #37 Mar-Apr 1994 pg. 64

Build a heat box to shrink chair spindles slightly before assembling the spindle tenons. Swelling from the glue will then produce a very strong joint.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #42 Dec 1994 pg. 12

Designing rail joints. Various styles of mortise-and-tenon joints and modern alternatives (loose-tenon joint and biscuit joint).
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #51 Apr 1996 pg. 52

Designing solid-wood case joints or corner joints. Detailed look at (1) transom corner joint, (2) through corner joint and (3) overlapped corner joint.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #52 Jun 1996 pg. 38

How to make a wedged through tenon the easy way.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #61 Oct 1997 pg. 49

Making tusk tenons (knockdown joinery for furniture). Several alternatives shown (single wedge, forked wedge, dowel wedge, forked wedge with dowel, housed tenon and folding wedges).
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #64 Feb 1998 pg. 52

Square-peg-in-a-round-hole advice for pegging a mortise-and-tenon joint debunked.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #70 Dec 1998 pg. 24

Rules of thumb for designing a mortise-and-tenon joint.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #75 Oct 1999 pg. 10

Correct fit between mortise and tenon described.
AMERICAN WOODWORKER #88 Aug 2001 pg. 10

Mortise-and-tenon joinery. Mastering woodworking's oldest and strongest joint. (1) Routing mortises. (2) Table sawn tenons.
CANADIAN HOME WORKSHOP Jun 1998 (v.21#9) pg. 28

Mortise and tenon geometry (layout).
CANADIAN WORKSHOP Jan 1987 (v.10#4) pg. 19

The gunstock joint, a special type of mortise and tenon joint.
CANADIAN WORKSHOP Feb 1987 (v.10#5) pg. 14

Out of joint. A close look at hand cutting the mortise and tenon.
CANADIAN WORKSHOP Oct 1992 (v.16#1) pg. 63

Diagram of the tusk tenon joint. Uses wedge-shaped pins (usually removable) that are driven in to lock the parts together.
CANADIAN WORKSHOP Jul 1994 (v.17#10) pg. 7

Diagrams illustrate fabrication of the wedged mortise-and-tenon joint.
CANADIAN WORKSHOP Aug 1994 (v.17#11) pg. 7

(1) Using the laminated mortise-and-tenon joint to eliminate the need for cutting either the mortise or the tenon. (2) A graphic illustrates four basic types of mortise-and-tenon joints.
CANADIAN WORKSHOP Jan 1995 (v.18#4) pg. 7

Mastering the art of wood joinery. Part 1. Butt joints, mortise-and-tenon joints and dados.
FAMILY HANDYMAN #89 Dec 1965 (v.15#6) pg. 52

Laminated mortise-and-tenon joint is made by screwing and/or gluing three boards.
FAMILY HANDYMAN #367 Apr 1996 (v.46#4) pg. 23

An introduction to timber framing. Learning this traditional method begins with the mortise-and-tenon joint.
FINE HOMEBUILDING #12 Dec 1982-Jan 1983 pg. 22

Mortise and tenon. Choosing the style and making this basic joint. Emphasis is on using hand tools. Includes diagrams and photos.
FINE WOODWORKING #3 Summer 1976 pg. 16

The mortise and tenon joint. The best results come from careful design to fit their purpose in a structure, and from careful fabrication of the joint, using a chisel and saw.
FINE WOODWORKING #15 Mar-Apr 1979 pg. 46

Three variations on the mortise and tenon joint. Draw-pegging, tusk tenoning, and wedging. No glue is required for any of these joints.
FINE WOODWORKING #16 May-Jun 1979 pg. 45.

Another wedged tenon joint which does not require gluing.
FINE WOODWORKING #18 Sep-Oct 1979 pg. 10

Use of the haunched mortise and tenon joint to strengthen corner joints.
FINE WOODWORKING #18 Sep-Oct 1979 pg. 52

More on mortise and tenon joints used to strengthen corners, such as where a table leg joins the apron.
FINE WOODWORKING #18 Sep-Oct 1979 pg. 54

How to cut mortise and tenon by machine. Includes several jigs for use with a band saw, drill press, table saw, shaper, and router.
FINE WOODWORKING #19 Nov-Dec 1979 pg. 84

Two more styles of wedged mortise and tenon joints. The outside-wedged tenon and the shimmed tenon.
FINE WOODWORKING #19 Nov-Dec 1979 pg. 95

Rarely seen drawer joint uses a lock-joint plus mortise and tenons.
FINE WOODWORKING #22 May-Jun 1980 pg. 18

Tip: Diagram shows the easiest way to make a tight mortise-and-tenon joint in a turned chair leg.
FINE WOODWORKING #23 Jul-Aug 1980 pg. 22

Tip: How to cut open mortise-and-tenon joints on a table saw without the tedious fence adjustments.
FINE WOODWORKING #29 Jul-Aug 1981 pg. 10

How to cut accurate slip joints on the radial arm saw. Includes jigs and techniques for cutting the standard mortise-and-tenon and the dovetail slip joint.
FINE WOODWORKING #32 Jan-Feb 1982 pg. 71
Added Info FINE WOODWORKING #34 May-Jun 1982 pg. 4

The scribed joint. Used to mask (hide) wood movement in molded frames.
FINE WOODWORKING #33 Mar-Apr 1982 pg. 76

Three decorative joints. (1) Outlined dovetails. (2) Outlined mortise-and-tenon slipjoint. (3) Decorative splined miters.
FINE WOODWORKING #35 Jul-Aug 1982 pg. 68

Improved tusk-tenon joint for joining bed side rails to headboard.
FINE WOODWORKING #38 Jan-Feb 1983 pg. 14

Simple jig for routing multiple mortise-and-tenon joints of the through, wedged style.
FINE WOODWORKING #43 Nov-Dec 1983 pg. 10

Spoon bits. How to fine-tune these bits used by Windsor chairmakers. How to cut and use the duckbill spoon bit joint.
FINE WOODWORKING #43 Nov-Dec 1983 pg. 70

Tip: Laminate three pieces of wood to form mortise-and-tenon joints.
FINE WOODWORKING #45 Mar-Apr 1984 pg. 10

Starting out. How to fabricate a bridle joint. Use this joint and simple chamfering to build a pedestal base for a round dining table. The pedestal can be knocked down for shipping or storage.
FINE WOODWORKING #49 Nov-Dec 1984 pg. 68

Fox wedging. A fox-wedged mortise and tenon joint is used on this reproduction of a 17th-century joynt stool.
FINE WOODWORKING #54 Sep-Oct 1985 pg. 62

Router joinery. Jigs expand the repertoire of joints you can cut using a router. Jigs shown for straight-edges, mortising, tenoning, and panel-raising. Also shows a dust-collection cage for use with slot cutters.
FINE WOODWORKING #57 Mar-Apr 1986 pg. 70
Added Info FINE WOODWORKING #59 Jul-Aug 1986 pg. 4

Tip: How to cut consistently tapered wedges on a table saw for use in the wedged through-tenon joint.
FINE WOODWORKING #61 Nov-Dec 1986 pg. 8

Description of the "bulb-shaped" joint used to join posts-to-rungs in ladder-back and Windsor chairs from the early 18th century till late 19th century.
FINE WOODWORKING #63 Mar-Apr 1987 pg. 16

How to disassemble a mortise and tenon joint by pulling it apart. A shop-made "grabbing jig" and a workbench with end vise and benchdogs will facilitate the process.
FINE WOODWORKING #64 May-Jun 1987 pg. 16

Mortise and tenon. A look at both hand and machine methods for cutting this joint. Includes instructions for making a mortising chisel.
FINE WOODWORKING #66 Sep-Oct 1987 pg. 67
Added Info FINE WOODWORKING #68 Jan-Feb 1988 pg. 4

Tips on repairing loose mortise-and-tenon joints on an oily wood like teak or rosewood.
FINE WOODWORKING #72 Sep-Oct 1988 pg. 14

Green-wood joinery. How to combine dry tenons and wet mortises for long-lasting joints in this post-and-rung stool with a woven, split-oak seat.
FINE WOODWORKING #77 Jul-Aug 1989 pg. 60

Contemporary easy chair requires tenoning square rails to round legs. Jigs for accurately and consistently making multiple mortise-and-tenon joints are described.
FINE WOODWORKING #79 Nov-Dec 1989 pg. 74

Production chairmaking. Jigs and loose tenons simplify angled joinery.
FINE WOODWORKING #81 Mar-Apr 1990 pg. 40
Added Info FINE WOODWORKING #84 Sep-Oct 1990 pg. 6

Machine-made mortises and tenons. Production techniques for high-quality joinery using plunge router, band saw and table saw.
FINE WOODWORKING #81 Mar-Apr 1990 pg. 46
Added Info FINE WOODWORKING #83 Jul-Aug 1990 pg. 98
Added Info FINE WOODWORKING #85 Nov-Dec 1990 pg. 36

Loose-tenon (spline-tenon) joinery. Using precut tenon stock, joinery becomes a matter of router-mortising all the parts and then clamping up.
FINE WOODWORKING #98 Jan-Feb 1993 pg. 46

Making and installing square-headed wooden pins to strengthen a mortise-and-tenon joint and add visual interest.
FINE WOODWORKING #104 Jan-Feb 1994 pg. 30

Tip on fabricating square-headed tenon pins to lock mortise-and-tenon joints.
FINE WOODWORKING #106 May-Jun 1994 pg. 22

Simple jig for drilling uniformly-spaced pin holes in mortise-and-tenon joints.
FINE WOODWORKING #107 Jul-Aug 1994 pg. 16

How to get a tight-fitting socket joint (such as where a chair leg joins the chair seat) without using a wedge.
FINE WOODWORKING #111 Mar-Apr 1995 pg. 12

Correct method for using a wedge to enlarge (tighten) a round tenon.
FINE WOODWORKING #112 May-Jun 1995 pg. 28

Through mortise-and-tenon joinery. How to cut the mortises and make the tenons for clean, accurate results. A simple four-board bench illustrates the process.
FINE WOODWORKING #113 Jul-Aug 1995 pg. 72

The slip joint (also called the open mortise-and-tenon joint). This basic joint of the furniture-making trade goes together fast and is designed to last. Includes a single jig for cutting both the mortise and tenon using a table saw. A hand method for making the joint is also shown.
FINE WOODWORKING #115 Nov-Dec 1995 pg. 62

Technique for pegging a mortise-and-tenon joint.
FINE WOODWORKING #119 Jul-Aug 1996 pg. 26

Designing the wedged mortise-and-tenon. Attention to detail yields exceptionally strong joints. Includes examples of both good and bad joints.
FINE WOODWORKING #124 May-Jun 1997 pg. 66

Comment on how tightly a mortise-and-tenon or dovetail joint should fit prior to gluing.
FINE WOODWORKING #126 Sep-Oct 1997 pg. 18

Demystifying a complex Chinese joint. How to cut a double-mitered, dovetail-keyed mortise-and-tenon joint.
FINE WOODWORKING #132 Sep-Oct 1998 pg. 108

Restoration technique. Mending a mortise-and-tenon joint in an old piece of furniture.
FURNITURE #1 1992 pg. 54

Easy wood joints and how to make them without power tools. Covers butt joints, miter joints, lap joints, rabbet joints, dados, and mortise-and-tenon joints.
HANDY ANDY Nov 1978 (v.3#2) pg. 69

Techniques of mortise and tenon.
HOME CRAFTSMAN Jan 1963 pg. 24

Technique for interlocking round stretcher tenons when building Shaker slatted chairs.
HOME FURNITURE #2 Spring 1995 pg. 38

Two Chinese tables balance delicacy and strength. Drawing details the combination miter and mortise-and-tenon joints which lock together the corners of the top frame with the delicate legs.
HOME FURNITURE #12 Aug-Sep 1997 pg. 63

A guide to Japanese woodworking tools. Includes drawings of three joints commonly used in Japan: (1) a rabbeted oblique scarf joint, (2) a draw pin through a mortised joint and (3) a stub mortise and tenon combined with a gooseneck and lap joint.
NEW SHELTER May-Jun 1985 (v.6#5) pg. 96

Short course in wood joinery. Covers (1) common mortise and tenon joints, (2) drawer corner joints, (3) wedged mortise and tenon joints, (4) box joints, (5) concealed and regular lap joints, (6) lock joints. Plans for a tenoning jig included.
POPULAR MECHANICS Apr 1972 (v.137#4) pg. 156

Twenty eight ways to make strong wood joints. Includes the following styles of joints: lap, tenon, dowel, butt, dovetail, glue-block, splined, rabbet, and cogged. Several versions of each may be illustrated.
POPULAR MECHANICS Aug 1974 (v.142#2) pg. 130

Workshop minicourse: Making mortise-and-tenon joints.
POPULAR MECHANICS Mar 1987 (v.164#3) pg. 21

Mortise-and-tenon joints. A look at five styles and how to cut them.
POPULAR MECHANICS Jul 1993 (v.170#7) pg. 62

Cutting and assembling lap joints (end lap, cross lap, mitered lap) and bridle joints.
POPULAR MECHANICS Mar 1994 (v.171#3) pg. 77

Mortise and tenon techniques aid in attaching odd shaped pieces together, like dowels to flat sticks edgewise. The mortise tool can also produce decorative patterns.
POPULAR SCIENCE Oct 1971 (v.199#4) pg. 100

Routing mortise and tenon joints. Use these machining techniques and jigs for quick, reliable joinery.
POPULAR WOODWORKING #85 Jul 1995 (v.15#1) pg. 21, 33

Mortise and tenon made easy. A look at a Delta bench top hollow chisel mortiser and Delta tenoning jig for use with a table saw.
POPULAR WOODWORKING #89 Mar 1996 (v.16#1) pg. 28

Basic mortise and tenon joinery. Includes a mortising jig designed for use with a plunge router.
WOOD MAGAZINE #13 Oct 1986 (v.3#5) pg. 36

Leg-rail joinery. Two time-tested techniques that will keep your tables and chairs sturdy for years to come. (1) Wood corner blocks. (2) Mortise and notched tenon.
WOOD MAGAZINE #18 Aug 1987 (v.4#4) pg. 34

Mortise-and-tenon joinery basics.
WOOD MAGAZINE #48 Dec 1991 (v.8#9) pg. 38

Tried-and-true joinery of yesteryear. Diagrams for making (1) fox wedge, (2) hammer-head joint, (3) strong-oblique halving joint, (4) double-dovetail halving joint, (5) tapered-and-stopped dovetail housing joint, and (6) halved-and-splayed scarf joint.
WOOD MAGAZINE #85 Jan 1996 (v.13#1) pg. 78

Mortise-and-tenon joinery. How to make flush mortise-and-tenon joints and variations for added strength.
WOOD MAGAZINE #97 Jun 1997 (v.14#4) pg. 62

Benefits of using a round wedge (instead of a flat wedge) when installing a turned (round) tenon into a round mortise.
WOOD MAGAZINE #131 Mar 2001 (v.18#2) pg. 31

Technique for transferring the centerpoints of round tenons to the matching frame member.
WOOD MAGAZINE #131 Mar 2001 (v.18#2) pg. 35

The basics of the mortise and tenon joint. How to cut a slot mortise. How to cut tenons with emphasis on the shoulders.
WOODSMITH #8 Mar 1980 pg. 3, 4, 5

Mortise and tenon. Step-by-step instructions for cutting a slot mortise and staggered-shoulder haunched tenon.
WOODSMITH #13 Jan 1981 pg. 10

How to make decorative wedged mortise and tenon joints.
WOODSMITH #15 May 1981 pg. 12

How to cut mitered mortise and tenon corner joints on a radial arm saw. Includes a jig for cutting the open mortise on a radial arm saw.
WOODSMITH #16 Jul 1981 pg. 16, 18

Step-by-step instructions for cutting the haunched mortise and tenon. This joint is ideal for raised-panel doors.
WOODSMITH #18 Nov 1981 pg. 8

Molded mortise and tenon joint requires a lot of patience. Used extensively on frames which feature molded edges.
WOODSMITH #24 Nov 1982 pg. 12

How to cut and fit an open mortise and tenon joint.
WOODSMITH #24 Nov 1982 pg. 18

A comparison of the dowel joint with other types of joints (spline, mortise-and-tenon, etc.) and the advantages of each.
WOODSMITH #24 Nov 1982 pg. 23

Mortise and tenon joinery. The basics of building a frame. Cutting the slot mortise. Cutting the tenon. Mortising bits.
WOODSMITH #26 Mar-Apr 1983 pg. 7, 10, 20

Technique for cutting an angled mortise and tenon joint.
WOODSMITH #48 Dec 1986 pg. 16

Keyed mortise and tenon (tusk tenon). The original knock-down joint. How to design and fabricate these joints.
WOODSMITH #54 Dec 1987 pg. 13

How to make and install square pegs into mortise-and-tenon joints. Especially useful when making furniture reproductions.
WOODSMITH #55 Feb 1988 pg. 22

Get a tight shoulder fit with mortise-and-tenon joints by undercutting the shoulders and shortening the tenon.
WOODSMITH #61 Feb 1989 pg. 12

Mortise and spline joints provide a larger gluing surface than either dowels or biscuit joints. How to measure, cut, and fit them.
WOODSMITH #67 Feb 1990 pg. 14

Combine shop-made pressure bars with bar clamps to prevent "racking" when clamping mortise-and-tenon joints.
WOODSMITH #68 Apr 1990 pg. 17

How to cut round tenons on dowels, kerf the tenon, and cut a wedge to create a wedged mortise-and-tenon joint.
WOODSMITH #76 Aug 1991 pg. 24

Cutting the through mortise-and-tenon joint. Includes a jig for guiding a chisel when squaring up a through mortise that has been roughed out using a drill press.
WOODSMITH #90 Dec 1993 (v.15) pg. 13, 10

Open mortise and tenon joint. Cutting a slot with a dado blade produces a slot mortise with an open top and a curved bottom. One side of the normal tenon is then shaped to fit the curved bottom.
WOODSMITH #91 Feb 1994 (v.16) pg. 14

Dovetail mortise and tenon joint.
WOODSMITH #92 Apr 1994 (v.16) pg. 14

Making the twin mortise-and-tenon joint.
WOODSMITH #97 Feb 1995 (v.17) pg. 14

Fabricating a traditional mortise-and-tenon joint and an off-center mortise-and-tenon joint.
WOODSMITH #98 Apr 1995 (v.17) pg. 14, 16

Making the stub tenon and groove joint. This variation of the mortise-and-tenon joint is ideal for small frame-and-panel doors.
WOODSMITH #99 Jun 1995 (v.17) pg. 12

Technique for fabricating a molded bridle joint.
WOODSMITH #113 Oct 1997 (v.19) pg. 26

An overview of the various methods for making a mortise-and-tenon joint and determining the best one for the task at hand.
WOODSMITH #116 Apr 1998 (v.20) pg. 30

The mortise and tenon. Clever variations that have evolved for particular applications are described and illustrated.
WOODWORK #3 Fall 1989 pg. 57

The mortise and tenon. Basic hand methods for marking and cutting.
WOODWORK #4 Winter 1989 pg. 55

Power tooling the mortise & tenon joint. Simple jigs and techniques for cutting this joint using a table saw, drill press, router, and/or shaper.
WOODWORK #5 Spring 1990 pg. 54
Added Info WOODWORK #6 Summer 1990 pg. 8
Added Info WOODWORK #7 Fall 1990 pg. 8

Making a decorative, splined, through mortise-and-tenon joint. Included in a profile of a sculptural furniture maker.
WOODWORK #24 Nov-Dec 1993 pg. 34

How to make a 17th Century draw bored mortise-and-tenon joint, a strong joint made from freshly felled "green" wood which accommodates dimensional changes that the wood undergoes as it dries. Includes description of how to split out a rail and stile from a tree.
WOODWORK #41 Oct 1996 pg. 66

Sewing box/table (20"x14"x19" high) is made with hand tools. Table top is a hinged lid that provides access to a two-level compartment for holding sewing supplies. Detailed instructions included for making mortises and tenons with just hand tools.
WOODWORK #42 Dec 1996 pg. 35

The place for a square peg in a round hole. How to secure a mortise and tenon joint by draw-boring.
WOODWORKER #1028 Jul 1979 (v.83) pg. 390 (+8)

Wedging, a supplement for good joinery. Wedges are often used to prevent mortise and tenon joints from pulling apart.
WOODWORKER #1044 Nov 1980 (v.84) pg. 734

Cutting a mortise and tenon joint with hand tools.
WOODWORKER #1048 Mar 1981 (v.85) pg. 178

Tip: How to cut pegs (pins or tree nails) used to pin slot mortises.
WOODWORKER #1057 Dec 1981 (v.85) pg. 868

Tips on constructing mortise and tenon window frames which are secured with wooden wedges.
WOODWORKER #1076 Jul 1983 (v.87) pg. 447

How to joint up a frame correctly using the mortise and tenon joint.
WOODWORKER #1077 Aug 1983 (v.87) pg. 487
Added Info WOODWORKER #1080 Nov 1983 (v.87) pg. 738

"Impossible" dovetail is very strong and has visual impact. This joint combines dovetails with mortise-and-tenon.
WOODWORKER Oct 1988 (v.92#10) pg. 928

End-routing jig for cutting awkwardly angled mortise-and-tenon joints using a router.
WOODWORKER Sep 1989 (v.93#9) pg. 803

Mortise matters. Origin of the mortise and tenon joint and how to cut them using hand tools.
WOODWORKER Jul 1993 (v.97#7) pg. 56

Mortise and tenon joints. Various styles and their relative strength are illustrated and described.
WOODWORKER Aug 1994 (v.98#8) pg. 72

How to cut and secure various styles of mortise and tenon joints.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Sep-Oct 1978 (v.2#5) pg. 2

Frame and panel joint with decorative bevel is a variation on the mortise and haunched tenon joint.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Jul-Aug 1982 (v.6#4) pg. 26

The beginning woodworker. Pinned and wedged mortise and tenon joints.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Sep-Oct 1982 (v.6#5) pg. 20

How to cut and install the mortise-and-tenon joints for "breadboard ends" so that movement of the wood is accommodated.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Mar-Apr 1986 (v.10#2) pg. 59

Woodworking basics. The mortise and tenon joint. Part 1.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Jan-Feb 1987 (v.11#1) pg. 18

Woodworking basics. The mortise and tenon joint. Part 2.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Mar-Apr 1987 (v.11#2) pg. 20

Making the exposed sculpted "knuckle" joint, a variation on the mortise and tenon joint.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Sep-Oct 1987 (v.11#5) pg. 38

Dealing with uneven wood. Includes techniques for cutting uniform mortise and tenon joints when working with uneven wood.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Jul-Aug 1989 (v.13#4) pg. 14
Correction WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Sep-Oct 1989 (v.13#5) pg. 6

Making the slip joint (also called the bridle joint or open mortise-and-tenon joint).
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Sep-Oct 1990 (v.14#5) pg. 28

Tip on using a mortising chisel to convert round holes into square holes when locking mortise and tenon joints using a square peg.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Jul-Aug 1992 (v.16#4) pg. 10

Band sawn bridle joint (open-mortise joint). A speedy alternative to the standard mortise-and-tenon.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Jan-Feb 1994 (v.18#1) pg. 16

Alternative techniques for cutting mortise-and-tenon mitered sticking joints which does not require special router bits or shaper sets.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Nov-Dec 1995 (v.19#6) pg. 10

Laying out and cutting a mortise and tenon by hand.
WOODWORKER'S JOURNAL Mar-Apr 1998 (v.22#2) pg. 18

Making the mortise-and-tenon joint by hand. Part 1. The mortise.
WOODWORKING TODAY #24 Sep 1991 pg. 28

Making the mortise-and-tenon joint by hand. Part 2. The tenon.
WOODWORKING TODAY #25 Oct 1991 pg. 36

Making the mortise-and-tenon joint by hand. Part 3. Assembly.
WOODWORKING TODAY #26 Nov 1991 pg. 36

How to make a mortise and tenon joint.
WORKBENCH Sep-Oct 1977 (v.33#5) pg. 28

Wedged through-mortise-and-tenon joint.
WORKBENCH Nov-Dec 1988 (v.44#6) pg. 20

Repairing pegged furniture. Using the draw-boring method of pegging to add strength to a mortise-and-tenon joint.
WORKBENCH Sep-Oct 1989 (v.45#5) pg. 10

Stub tenon and grove joinery. A joinery technique to use in frame-and-panel construction as an alternative to a full mortise-and-tenon joint.
WORKBENCH Apr 1997 (v.53#2) pg. 34

Drawbore joinery. The technique of pegging mortise-and-tenon joints.
WORKBENCH Oct 1997 (v.53#5) pg. 42