Sometimes you find the right materials for the job, but if you're lucky, they find you -- which is why if you want to keep happily doing nothing, you'd better lock that bedroom door. Grab furnishings from a man practically stalked by the right materials: James Robinson. A jack of all trades, Robinson is a keen-eyed former construction worker, private investigator, and poet, who now either incorporates into larger pieces or uses whole-hog driftwood and other detritus that pop up by happenstance as he takes long strolls along Hill Country lakesides (as mentioned, he also enjoys poetry). Places to rest your weary legs include vintage 60s bar-stools fitted with found mesquite or western red cedar rounds, a mesquite bench that doubles as a chest, made-to-order wooden hanging couches, and The Camp Fire Chair: an art piece with a pine bark backing that's been satin poly finished for the appearance of flames -- being brittle, you're really not supposed to sit on it, but as with actual campfires, you probably will. Because you've gotta put your drink somewhere, he's also got a selection of rustic coffee tables crafted out of reclaimed lumber, cedar logs, or spiraled roots, black-satin painted pine bar-tops, and an indoor/outdoor bar counter made of redwood, a condition that also arises after spending too much time at that bar, then testing out your own reclaimed lumber. Although most of the work is wood-based, Robinson's also utilized other out-in-the-wild finds, like railroad spikes (driven into a pine coat-rack), a wild boar skull (affixed to a Hall Tree), and a bowl made from the shell of a tortoise -- proving that while slow and steady wins the race, sometimes it just turns you into the right materials for holding bean dip.