Steve Noggle (artist photo)

Steve Noggle (artist photo) Thumbnail of Steve Noggle (artist photo)

Maple natural edge vessel

Maple natural edge vessel Thumbnail of Maple natural edge vessel

York Gum burl bowl

York Gum burl bowl Thumbnail of York Gum burl bowl

Salmon Gum eucalyptus burl

Salmon Gum eucalyptus burl Thumbnail of Salmon Gum eucalyptus burl

White top burl

White top burl Thumbnail of White top burl

Black locust vessel

Black locust vessel Thumbnail of Black locust vessel

Red morrell burl

Red morrell burl Thumbnail of Red morrell burl

Curly boxelder vessel

Curly boxelder vessel Thumbnail of Curly boxelder vessel

Wormy white ash bowl

Wormy white ash bowl Thumbnail of Wormy white ash bowl

Walnut vessel with lacewood and blackwood

Walnut vessel with lacewood and blackwood Thumbnail of Walnut vessel with lacewood and blackwood

Cherry burl vessel

Cherry burl vessel Thumbnail of Cherry burl vessel

Cherry burl natural edge, carved legs

Cherry burl natural edge, carved legs Thumbnail of Cherry burl natural edge, carved legs

Coolibah burl vessel

Coolibah burl vessel Thumbnail of Coolibah burl vessel

Ambrosia maple hollow form

Ambrosia maple hollow form Thumbnail of Ambrosia maple hollow form
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Artist Profile Steve Noggle

Joined: January 1st, 2010

Steve has been working with trees and wood since finishing a degree in Forestry in 1976 from LSU in Baton Rouge. After a few years as a timber cruiser in the Pacific Northwest, Steve returned home to North Carolina and began his career as an engineer in the furniture industry. He has been building fine furniture for himself and friends and family since college – first out of necessity and later purely for pleasure.

With his discovery of woodturning, however, the hobby of woodworking has turned into a passion. "Turning" quickly captivated more and more of his creative energy and interest, and soon he left the manufacturing business to work fulltime as a craftsman. Steve's workshop is a depression-era clapboard building, a "store" his family built to sell their farm produce during the 1930's. His wood comes from many sources, including the acres of hardwood forest left from the original family farm in Burke Country, NC. This mature forest has oaks, cherries, sycamores, poplars, hickories, and maples.