1. Articles made of tin or tin plate.
2. tinworks(used with a sing. verb) A place where tin is smelted and rolled.


(Crafts) objects made of tin



work made of tin.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Tenders are invited for E-Tender For Lining The Contract For Tinwork And Painting Of Auto Equipments In Auto Workshop At Rcf, Thal
Other traditional crafts and sought-after handmade goods include: San Antonio embroidery, tinwork, Talavera pottery, Oaxacan wooden animal carvings, Guatemalan weaving, various colorful and symbolic wall art and sculptures, Huichol yarn and bead paintings and one-of-a-kind pottery from the farthest regions of Mexico.
Numerous b&w historical photos show craftsmen at work and catalog crafts including furniture, textiles, tinwork, and woodwork.
The new website features a sophisticated design incorporating a punched tinwork border of the ad ACVB campaign, developed in 2006.
shouts the auctioneer, bringing his stick down on the rusting tinwork.
In the front yard, an extended porch serves as a gallery for Rudolph's many collectibles, such as wood carvings, tinwork, and clay masks.
We have people who do tinwork and make lanterns, people who do woodwork and make chairs, tables, etc.
Ornamental tinwork from the mid-1800s began in Santa Fe, New Mexico with a sardine can and worked its way into other applications: so begin Lane Coulter and Maurice Dixon Jr.
Art historian Gloria Giffords in Tucson, for example, coordinated three issues dealing with votive paintings, tinwork, and postcards.
The decor at Dos Caminos is a far cry from the textbook Mexican restaurant - all sombreros and pinatas - and the dining room features chandeliers made from hand-carved logs, while the walls are decorated with tinwork tiles.
In the lower gears, you will see some 30mpg for your money - but not if you are clumpy-footed and get your buzz out of hearing that deafeningly lusty engine note reverberating around a vast area of tinwork.
Although metalwork goes back to the earliest colonists, tinwork became widespread only after 1840, when the material became available as lard cans cast off by the U.