The Bellini Legend Wooden Bow Tie - Brazilian Rosewood & Camphor

Ella Bing

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The Bellini Legend Wooden Bow Tie - Brazilian Rosewood & Camphor

This two-tone handcrafted wooden bow tie is curvaceous with the majority of the wood tie being that of the extremely high-end Brazilian rosewood, known for its rich chocolate brown and contrasting darker streaks. While the second wood is a much lighter, known for its dirty blonde appearance. It is paired with a chic gold and copper knot. 
  •  Premium, handcrafted wooden bow tie, each is a completely unique piece and NOT mass produced. 
  •  Fits up to a size 18'' neck - if you have a larger neck, let us know! 
  • 1 of 1 
Shipping and Returns: 5 bucks will ship to anywhere in the continental United States or Canada. 10 bucks to the universe! If you are not satisfied with your bow tie, we will work with you to ensure that you are!
A preppy, American-made, handmade bow tie with added panache. Our Wood bow ties can be worn as a statement and a piece of art. 
About the Wood: Camphor
Color/Appearance: Color can be highly variable depending on species and growing conditions; generally a light brown, frequently with shades of gray, red, or olive green. Occasionally contains darker streaks. Paler sapwood isn’t always clearly differentiated from the heartwood. Burls are also commonly seen, and are considered highly decorative.
Pricing/Availability: Rarely, if ever exported, in lumber form, most Camphor is exported from Asia as burl veneer. Lumber, turning blanks, and log sections are sometimes seen for sale from domestic sources where the tree has been introduced and harvested locally. Prices for such “domestic” exotics are usually in the moderate range when compared to other imported hardwoods. Solid burls and veneer sheets are much more expensive.
Comments: Perhaps known more famously for its beautiful burls, Camphor is also cultivated for its aromatic oils, which are used in a variety of culinary and medicinal applications. In addition to its medicinal values, the odoriferous emanations of Camphor are also reported to inhibit silver from tarnishing and ward off moths, and the wood is sometimes used in trunks and chests where valuables are stored.
About the Wood: Brazilian Rosewood
Color/Appearance: Brazilian Rosewood can vary in color from a darker chocolate brown to a lighter purplish or reddish brown, with darker contrasting streaks. The black streaks can sometimes form a unique grain pattern that is sometimes referred to as “spider-webbing” or “landscape,” very similar to Ziricote. Lighter yellowish sapwood is clearly demarcated from the heartwood.
Pricing/Availability: Likely to be very expensive, and from questionable sources. Trade of Brazilian Rosewood is highly regulated, and sales are generally limited to reclaimed or pre-existing pieces of lumber.
Comments: Brazilian Rosewood, like other exploited hardwoods such as Cuban Mahoganyor Teak, has earned worldwide fame. Historically, it has perhaps been the species most frequently associated with the term “Rosewood,” and with its strength, hardness, stability, beauty, and acoustic properties, it’s easy to see why Dalbergia nigra has been used for everything from flooring to xylophone keys.

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