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Valuing Your Unrealized Work

Oct 12, 2012

by Chappell Ellison handmade and vintage goods

Does a creative project have to be completed to matter? Buckminster Fuller, one of the great scientists and thinkers of the 20th century, is famous for many concepts that exist only on paper. While we may not all become famous, our own unfinished projects may have more value than we think.

Many artists have benefited from resisting the urge to throw out sketches. Lee Krasner famously made a career out of repurposing her old works from art school. Krasner’s portfolio languished for nearly a decade in an old barn before she decided to cut up the drawings and reassemble them into what is now one of her most famous works, entitled “11 Ways to Use the Words ‘To See.'” In retrospect, Krasner realized that bringing fresh eyes to old work was just what she needed. “I began to look at them as if they weren’t me — simply pieces of material for making new work,” said Krasner. “The idea that I’d done the drawing 30 years ago and could use them now excites me.”

Beyond serving as fodder for new projects, unrealized ideas may have value in their own right. Curator Hans Ulrich Obrist has spent the last 15 years of his career trying to bring artists’ work out of sketchbooks and studios into the light of day. After publishing a book cataloguing unrealized public works, Obrist partnered with e-flux to found the Agency of Unrealized Projects (AUP), hoping to create an international exhibition featuring artists’ uncompleted projects. Their mission statement notes, “Unrealized artworks tend to remain unnoticed or little known. But perhaps there is another form of artistic agency in the partial expression, the incomplete idea, the projection of a mere intention?” When Obrist and his team first called for submissions back in 2011, they received over 1,500 proposals encompassing all sorts of work, from rejected proposals for public art to fantastical towers that would orbit the earth. (Right now, AUP is accepting submissions for a new exhibition in Berlin, giving more works a new chance to been seen.)

Before tossing out your undeveloped sketches, consider holding onto them so that one day, you can harness the power of reflection that Krasner found when she was surrounded by her past work. “I had them pinned up all over the studio… and at one point I looked at these [drawings] and was highly dissatisfied with them and just started to take them off the wall and rip them up – and threw them on the floor as I was doing this,” recalled Krasner in an interview with the Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution. “And then my eyes fell on them, and I became very excited about what was beginning to happen there.”

What does your sketchbook hold?

Art Category

3 Featured Comments

  • slathered

    Sharon Moores from slathered said 3 years ago Featured

    I keep all my old sketches of jewelry designs, and look at them occasionally. Sometimes they inspire new ideas, and sometimes they just make me laugh. But the best is when I abandoned a design because I thought it wasn't possible ... only to look at it later and discover I now have the skills to do it. Love that!

  • DewyMorningVintage

    DewyMorningVintage from DewyMorningVintage said 3 years ago Featured

    Art is all a process or a journey and we should never forget what got us to where we are today. Old sketch books or journals are amazing ways to look back and appreciate where your were vs. where your are today. Art, like some recipes, are better once they've been stewed for a while. Thank you for the great article!

  • MinaMinette

    Jan Penn from MinaMinette said 3 years ago Featured

    It is very true that time can totally change your perception of your work--whether it's a couple of days or a couple of decades! My avatar is a drawing I did when I was six...I never thought it would do anymore than sit in a box, but here it is representing my persona on Etsy!


  • funktionslust

    Mara from FunktionLust said 3 years ago

    I can't remember where I first read this quote...but I wrote it down and re-read it now and again to remember how important unfinished or 'imperfect' works of art are..."The seed of your next artwork lies embedded in the imperfections of your current piece"

  • DanielHensley

    Daniel Hensley from HoundsofApollo said 3 years ago

    Ah Hah! I guess this is why I have such a hard time throwing out first drafts etc... Repurposing older work can be just as fun as creating from scratch. Plus, it just feels good to know that all that effort wasn't wasted.

  • silverridgestudio

    Cate Parr from silverridgestudio said 3 years ago

    Great post! Thank you Chappell

  • decembermoondesign

    Doreen from decembermoondesign said 3 years ago

    "The seed of your next artwork lies embedded in the imperfections of your current piece" Beautiful quote, Mara....thank you.

  • AllegroBrillante

    Marina from Andolinaswishes said 3 years ago

    This is so true!

  • sarahknight

    Sarah from sarahknight said 3 years ago

    I still have things that I drew when I was 10. And my mother has a box of all my childhood creations... there are people who live uncluttered and otherwise organized lives where all objects are necessary or contemporary, and then there are the rest of us. I have stacks upon stacks of sketchbooks ranging from junior high to now. And every once in a while I dig through them to see the things I once did or never finished or forgot about. And sometimes I re-purpose those ideas, and some times I just look at them and remember exactly what I was doing at the time. I finished an illustration today that I randomly assembled and colored 2 years ago with no idea of how or why I was making it. Not everything is of the exact moment that it began, and time colors history and gives all of us artists and creators some context. Plus it's just amusing to reflect on all the phases you went through and see how far your work has progressed.

  • SimpleJoysPaperie

    Lana Manis from SimpleJoysPaperie said 3 years ago

    I have sketchbooks from more than 20 years ago and I have a few drawings I did when I was 3 that my parents saved! I always have a hard time throwing away unfinished or "failed" works. Maybe I'll look at them differently now.

  • ikabags

    IKA PARIS from ikabags said 3 years ago

    Great post as always ! Merci

  • PolishMeFreddy

    Alfredo Ramos from PolishMeFreddy said 3 years ago

    I love going through my old sketches. Sometimes I think, wtf was i doing and sometimes I actually bring my old sketches to life. <3

  • MerCurios

    MerCurios from MerCurios said 3 years ago

    What an encouraging article. I always have lots of unfinished work lying around...a project that never quite came to fruition because I couldn't clearly see the vision at the time or perhaps my tools just could not realize what was in my mind was trying to convey. I've put all that away, hidden in a drawer...perhaps it's time to look at with fresh eyes to see if can be born anew. Thank you for the inspiration & kick in the pants. xo, MJ

  • elizasteindesigns

    Eliza Stein from elizasteindesigns said 3 years ago

    I can count on my fingers the number of sketches I have thrown away, out of hundreds, maybe thousands. They have a spontaneity that is almost impossible to reproduce or improve upon in a "planned" drawing, so I often start out with tracing paper, or I scan the sketch and trace over it in Illustrator.

  • LoveButtons

    Julia K Walton from FireHorseVintageHQ said 3 years ago

    Real food for thought in this article. It will certainly make me more aware of preserving the sketches and preparatory work for my textile artwork. I know that for projects that don't seem to be working out, it is often worth putting them to one side for a few months, then coming back to them with fresh eyes.

  • MHenshall

    Monique from MHenshall said 3 years ago

    Sometimes looking back can take you forward. Interesting article.

  • cole931

    SK Cole from SKColePortraitsNPics said 3 years ago

    I have "repurposed" old artworks as well. Here's a story from my blog about how I finished an old painting from art school 32 years after I started it: A listing on my site was repurposed from an old artschool assignment as well: It was part of a book illustration assignment about the Arabian Nights, which I didn't like as a whole, but I really liked the portrait, so I just excised the portrait and decided to offer it on its own.

  • PaperGallery

    Joan Crasten from PaperGallery said 3 years ago

    I still have my old sketchbook from before I attended the Fashion Institute of Technology. I was there on a partial scholarship in 1959, and I didn't finish attending, my parents couldn't afford the tuition. I learned a lot in those short 5 months though. I have to find where I hid that sketchbook, it may have value after all.

  • OurBrand

    Katy and Kyle from OurBrand said 3 years ago

    inspirational!! imagination is such a powerful thing. Thanks for the great read.

  • slathered

    Sharon Moores from slathered said 3 years ago Featured

    I keep all my old sketches of jewelry designs, and look at them occasionally. Sometimes they inspire new ideas, and sometimes they just make me laugh. But the best is when I abandoned a design because I thought it wasn't possible ... only to look at it later and discover I now have the skills to do it. Love that!

  • thegovernorsdaughter

    thegovernorsdaughter from thegovernorsdaughter said 3 years ago

    Thank you for this. I am in an artists lull and found this encouraging. Not sure what old things I have saved but you can feel like such a failure when your work does not come to fruition. I will keep this in mind!

  • AdrienneLojeck

    Adrienne Lojeck from WingsOfClay said 3 years ago

    Hold on to failed sketches and notes of false starts; I think the most important quality in becoming a successful artist is willingness to create without a specific goal. Often, when I sit down in my workshop, I begin making something with no idea how it will turn out. Sometimes, I even dislike the piece before it is completed. But by my agreeing to curiously see it through to its completion, I am saying my creative side: YOU ARE FREE TO PLAY! I respect the wisdom of my right brain, even when I do not understand it!

  • kat4526

    kathryn Hansen from kathrynhansenart said 3 years ago

    unrealized ideas definitely have value in that they will lead to the finished project/idea/artwork that may not have come to fruition had it not been for all those previous, incomplete sketches and ideas!

  • LeylasPaintings

    Leyla from LeylasPaintings said 3 years ago

    Thank you for the inspirational and informative post.

  • LaMeowVintage

    Regan from LaMeowVintage said 3 years ago

    Sometimes ideas take years to develop, then suddenly one day everything makes sense.

  • cberez

    CB DESIGN'S from CBDesignsPR said 3 years ago

    Great and informative post, thanks for sharing!

  • postofficevintage

    sevina yates from postofficevintage said 3 years ago

    Fascinating post , i feel better about keeping my old sketches now :-)

  • PinwheelStudio

    Whitney from PinwheelStudio said 3 years ago

    Such an important point made here -- unfinished earlier works and ideas can possibly only need more time to percolate -- or mature, depending on your metaphor of choice. Truly, these earlier efforts may reveal sparks of ideas and thoughts, that, through time and tossing aside, become what they were meant to be -- grand ideas and works!

  • szelence

    Dori Janki from HunkiiDorii said 3 years ago

    I LOVE this! I've always struggles with not being able to complete all I wanted.

  • caralunastudio

    caralunastudio from caralunastudio said 3 years ago

    Thank you for this inspiring post. It's a great reminder to revisit and re-imagine work. :)

  • SuVasi

    Debbie Vasilinda from SuVasi said 3 years ago

    Great post! A few years ago my mom was cleaning out her storage closet in the garage and came across a box of my old drawings from elementary to high school and wanted to know if I wanted them, of course I did and have been enjoying them ever since.

  • IWillFly

    I Will Fly design from IWillFly said 3 years ago

    oh dear, I've kept every design I have sketched since I was in jr. high school! I always find it amusing when I go back through my older stuff and see the same concept repeated over and over. That must mean it's timeless, so I had better get a move on it! Also, I think it's fascinating to see how my ideas progressed, from being mostly silhouette-based before I knew how to design and construct garment patterns, to these days, when everything I make for the shop is carefully designed to fit as large a size range as possible for ease in on-line selling. So many different factors have influenced my style!

  • RomanceCatsAndWhimsy

    Darlene Jones from RomanceCatsAndWhimsy said 3 years ago

    Now that was an interesting read! Very inspiring to think about putting away incomplete projects and then perhaps pulling them out later to rethink and rework.

  • mazedasastoat

    mazedasastoat from mazedasastoat said 3 years ago

    While I don't do traditional 2D artwork, I recognise the concept of never throwing away any half finished project, sometimes things will lie around for years before I get round to them again. Most times they get finished in the way I originally intended, but occasionally the direction will change & they'll end up radically different & (IMO) much better than they would have been had they been finished soon after they were begun! OK, that's what I tell myself... but maybe it's just because I can't bear to throw anything away? :-)

  • ovoNIJEnakit

    PetrA podnarcuk from notAjewelry said 3 years ago

    Good Ideas are often so fast that they must be expressed by eternal pen...

  • lovelyfeverboutique

    Jessica from LovelyFever said 3 years ago

    I am so glad to hear that maybe the bits of writing and artwork that were undeveloped (or simply rejected by me) may one day fuel the fire for future creative projects :) Great article, it was very thought-provoking.

  • thevicagirl

    VaLon Frandsen from thevicagirl said 3 years ago

    Never ever throw out old sketches! I have countless sketchbooks full of ideas that I go back and look at. If something didn't work in one project, just wait until a couple down the road, it will work with that project.

  • LostInTheValley

    LostInTheValley from LostInTheValleyPhoto said 3 years ago

    Wonderful! I have sketches all over the place and never have the heart to discard them in case I need inspiration.

  • TheBeautyofBoredom

    Gracie from TheBeautyofBoredom said 3 years ago

    I love the stuff in my sketchbooks. Most of it is unfinished, but I do my best work in there. There is no pressure, just sketching. No need to do anything right, no need to finish. The sketchbook is a place to test out ideas, to not erase, and to doodle.

  • PyxusPassionProject

    Michelle Maynard from SimonesRoseBoutique said 3 years ago

    Great article! I love digging through those special 'boxes' during my spring cleaning (in the back of my closet of course) that I fill with unfinished projects, samples I started and hated and notebooks filled with ideas I never got to. I think its about time to dig them out again soon!

  • gossamer531

    Gossamer Tearoom from TheGossamerTearoom said 3 years ago

    This was a great and very inspirational post! I do keep old sketches for different art projects and I also keep lists of projects to start, a great many of which don't see a beginning only because I have other projects that happen first. I also truly believe that each work has its time when it is to begin to be created. I may have the germ of an idea for a project, but not the life or artistic experience yet which would be required to bring it to fruition. Thank you for the link to the AUP. I'm looking over some of my un-finished or un-realized ideas for possible submission.

  • junghwa

    Amy Stewart from junghwa said 3 years ago

    I try to hang onto all my artwork. I just never know when it will inspire me again. I try to get rid of other garage in my life so that I can have room for things that are important to me.

  • bedouin

    Nicole from bedouin said 3 years ago

    Great post ~ the common thread shows how creative we are !!.

  • expressyourself

    Natalia Snemis from expressyourself said 3 years ago

    Awesome post! Thanks:O)

  • shellsbellsord

    shellsbellsord said 3 years ago

    I love this! My daughter (6) is becoming an artist.... I am not sure if she knows it yet. She gets into the car and tells me, "I am going to sketch on the way" I am her biggest fan and the images she creates amaze me.

  • peshka

    Peshka from Peshka said 3 years ago

    Lovely post!

  • iammieCLAYshop

    iammieCLAYshop from iammieCLAYshop said 3 years ago

    I enjoyed this post!

  • goldenhelloarts

    Evy Hoge from goldenhello said 3 years ago

    Thanks for the refreshing article.. Inspiring to know that digging through the old sketch books can re-ignite some of those old ideas :)

  • possibility

    possibility said 3 years ago

    Great inspiration, thanks. Wish I'd read this years ago before tossing some big sketch pads.. Hadn't though of remixing them into new work.. Seeing old sketches with new eyes.. always discovers or appreciates more than with the old ones. Often when too close to a work we remember the flaws and frustrations of a failed effort. Only later can we objectively appreciate.. It's the same with old writing, and old photos of ourselves we once found unflattering..

  • tripathismriti

    Smriti from DesiFabrics said 3 years ago

    Such an inspiring piece!!! Thank you.

  • nearerthemoon

    Tilly O'Neill from nearerthemoon said 3 years ago

    It's worthwhile keeping old sketches as One day in the future your skills may have progressed enough to realise your ideas...

  • kgpaintings

    Kirsten Gilmore from PaintingsByKEGilmore said 3 years ago

    I prefer to think of these things, not as "rejects", but as ideas that don't work--yet. With time, these could become just what you need. Also, with acrylic paintings, some less than perfect beginnings can become the backgrounds of good, new paintings, even years later.

  • ThreeBarDGifts

    Monica from ThreeBarDGifts said 3 years ago

    I regret tossing some sketches I did in high school! Would love to have them back! Thank you for the article!

  • LittleWrenPottery

    Victoria Baker from LittleWrenPottery said 3 years ago

    Sometimes I think ideas need time to gestate! If it's not quite ready yet all it needs is some time to really think about it.

  • leeannasjewerybox

    Leeanna from LeeannasJewelryBox said 3 years ago

    I keep my idea sketches in a recipe box, that way I can categorize them.

  • StyleGraphicDesign

    Maria from StyleGraphicDesign said 3 years ago

    I really enjoyed it!

  • DewyMorningVintage

    DewyMorningVintage from DewyMorningVintage said 3 years ago Featured

    Art is all a process or a journey and we should never forget what got us to where we are today. Old sketch books or journals are amazing ways to look back and appreciate where your were vs. where your are today. Art, like some recipes, are better once they've been stewed for a while. Thank you for the great article!

  • messinabella

    messinabella from BandBEstate said 3 years ago

    great post!

  • marykay4

    Mary Kay Smith from MayzeeKJewelry said 3 years ago

    My Mom kept her favorite art projects of mine as well as all of my sketchbooks from middle school and high school. Now I truly appreciate having them and I look through them from time to time. I have kept some of my favorite sketches from college and plan on framing them and hanging them in my studio- this post has inspired me to do that sooner rather than later!! Thank you!

  • mudintheUSA

    mudintheUSA from mudintheUSA said 3 years ago

    Sometimes it's just the raw nature in a sketch that is so appealing. Or as a musician friend feels that a first take on a recording can have the most energy.

  • bijuterra

    Ioana Avram from bijuterra said 3 years ago

    lovely post. thanks!

  • QuirkMuseum

    Michael Quirk from QuirkMuseum said 3 years ago

    Kinda like the quote (I'm paraphrasing here), "you don't know where you're going unless you first know where you've been". Yea, I save most of my old artwork and sometimes update and bring em back to life. Great article and comments...

  • MinaMinette

    Jan Penn from MinaMinette said 3 years ago Featured

    It is very true that time can totally change your perception of your work--whether it's a couple of days or a couple of decades! My avatar is a drawing I did when I was six...I never thought it would do anymore than sit in a box, but here it is representing my persona on Etsy!

  • DressyDollsCompany

    Leila from DressyDollsCompany said 3 years ago

    Encouraging post! Now I don't feel so bad for keeping stacks of paper and notebook sketches :)

  • ziemart

    Vilija from ziemart said 3 years ago

    It's so true. Maybe I should check my old notes and ideas - maybe I'll find something inspiring... :) Really good post, thank you.

  • littleyellowyarrow

    Kathy from littleyellowyarrow said 3 years ago

    Very, very reassuring. Thank goodness there's praise for unfinished. I'd always thought it was a completion fear or problem. Another quote I like and repeat often is "trust the process". Thank you for this interesting post.

  • Adelaida

    Aleksandra Chabros from Adelaida said 3 years ago

    I keep my sketchbooks, numbered and dated, because they all are full of ideas I can use someday. Not everything I sketch becomes a finished illustration/drawing/painting, not all sketches are even finished in the concept stage - but there's no reason to throw them away. In a year, two or fifteen I may find new discoveries there; things that my young eyes do not see right now.

  • gretchenmist

    Belinda Marshall from BelindaMarshallArt said 3 years ago

    i'm always amazed by the power of a quick sketch, even if they feel like they don't work at the time of drawing. great piece, thanks :)

  • vsc83

    Victoria from VictoriaCampAllison said 3 years ago

    Great article! I always try to save a little bit of work from each time frame in the creative part of my life. I never throw any whole amount of work away, even if I'm not entirely thrilled about it. I think it's important to reflect on where you came from and how far you've gone since then.. and as the article said, sometimes old work can become new inspiration!

  • ifanhour

    Michele Woodford from ifanhour said 3 years ago

    Thank you for using my sketch!


    Dawn Burn Aziz from ART2HEARTOriginals said 3 years ago

    So True. I had a painting professor who once said you will paint thousands of paintings (I think he said "failures" - that part wasn't very inspiring - before you get where you are going so get painting. We have known this about inventors, and so the same holds true for artists. But it isn't as defeating as it sounds, because we (speaking for myself), create because it is fulfilling a deep sense of personal purpose, and as we continue to work, we continue to learn and grow, and that for me is the point of the exercise - if outward success comes from that process that is the cherry on top. Enjoy what you do :)

  • reflectionsjewelry

    Emily Delfin from reflectionsjewelry said 3 years ago

    Hmmmmm......good post.

  • sweedishxbunnies

    Maria Turner from sweedishxbunnies said 3 years ago

    Definatley something to think about!! I cant wait to go into my shed 10 years from now and look back at how silly they are to me now :P

  • VandOUA

    VandO from VandOUA said 3 years ago

    Creativity time ... Something in us is born in a moment, but something at least masterpiece, can get a finished look, just after the open life for our perception of their new faces

  • FreakyPeas

    FreakyPeas from FreakyPeas said 3 years ago

    lol...everyone loves the paintings that are stashed away in my closet that I see as terrible!

  • JennasRedRhino

    Jennifer Schmidt from TheCatBall said 3 years ago

    Oh no! This post gives me another excuse to hoard!

  • nickihearn1

    Nicki from AwaywiththeFaeriesAU said 3 years ago

    I have oodles of dress designs, some just a design detail, often just a scribble, going back over a decade, great for inspiration on days with 'designer block'! Thanks for this great article, I can continue to hoard guilt free!

  • whoahbaby

    Julie Papageorge from whoahbaby said 3 years ago

    I love going back and discovering something that was doodles 10, 15, 20 years ago. It can be a small gift, a new inspiration after all those years!!!

  • FreshRetroGallery

    Elizabeth Knaus from FreshRetroGallery said 3 years ago

    An old sketch is part of who I am and who I've become. A sketch is a visual blog. Sketching is something I should be doing every day because, as an artist and designer, I need to push the envelope!

  • csforest

    Crista Forest from CristaForestWildlife said 3 years ago

    I like to save my old and unfinished work so I can see how much it's improved over the years.

  • Krystyna81

    Kristina from Krystyna81 said 3 years ago

    I fill up several sketchbooks a month - usually of figure drawings. I have a difficult time throwing any of them away, because each drawing has some moment of perfection or accomplishment. Someday all of this hard work will pay off, and I'll be able to see how far I've come!

  • EliseJewelry1980

    EliseJewelry1980 from EliseJewelry1980 said 3 years ago

    Just came across this blog a few minutes ago. I have found myself so discouraged, when I have an idea for a piece of jewelry and, as I'm making it, I can see it's just not panning out. It never ceases to amaze me that when I go to revisit the materials, days or even weeks later, I find that I have a whole new perspective on the original idea and often feel even more inspired.

  • grannyjack

    Jackie from GrannyJack said 3 years ago

    Chappell, thank you for this encouragement. Great quote Mara ("The seed of your next artwork lies embedded in the imperfections of your current piece"). When I look at the things I make now, I can see the echoes of everything I have ever made before, strengths from previous failures and the beauty of new hopes. I always enjoy the time I spend alone creating and making. Showing them to others is a strange mixture of immense joy and naked vulnerability.

  • JelilaBaliCrystals

    Jelila from JelilaHealing said 3 years ago

    'Knowing when to stop' is, for me, one of the most key skills of being a painter! This skill has enabled me to turn a painting to the wall - and just leave it - if it is annoying or not wanting to resolve. Happily, the painting, when re-turned, is often a gem - which I might have ruined by continuing! The more easily resolved pieces are often the ones which are ultimately, less fulfilling! I watch some artist friends over-paint 40 paintings on one canvas - such a pity - if they 'knew when to stop' - they would have 40 beautiful artworks!

  • IvyTurtle

    Rose Marion from HeroineDesigns said 3 years ago

    Although I'm trying to practice sketching designs first, I always doodle in wire before I make a new wire jewelry design. Lots of that doesn't "turn out." This gives me an idea to keep these doodles in a jar or something so I can go back to them, for inspiration or repurposing. Thanks!

  • atelierwilfried

    wilfried Senoner from atelierwilfried said 3 years ago

    Great post, thank you! I totally agree on keeping all your sketches, since they remind you of who and where you were a long time ago, and who/where you are now, they are a part of yourself...thanx for sharing!

  • AnatomyVintage

    Amber Zaragoza from AnatomyVintage said 3 years ago

    I love looking through my old sketchbooks. I've never been a journal keeper, but looking back through old drawings gives me such a clear window to my old self. Keeping it organized is the trick!

  • rebeccahkay1

    Bec from RHKDesign said 3 years ago

    Thanks for sharing, Mara! It amazes me how many of us share in similar thoughts. I've always found that stepping away for my initial sculptures. It's refreshing when I return; generally I have a sense of being on the right track or not. Looking back on older pieces really can connect you back to the time along ago. I agree Wilfred, they are apart of who we are as individuals. Thanks!

  • lindafitzgerald107

    Linda Fitzgerald from fitzgeraldstudio said 3 years ago

    Timely! Part of my day today was to organize old sketches in one place to save. Yes, a window in time. Thank you....a great perspective!

  • newbreedmodels said 2 years ago

    Hi, we are a fashion agency located in Cameroon. We have a designer in the name of Psalms Colday who is specialized in women red carpet designs with inspirational designs from the coconut tree. He has close to 200+ designs that are unrealized and wishes to sell them because he hasn't got the finance to realize the designs. We are looking for a buyer. Please get back to us if you are interested, then we will send you samples of some of the designs.

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