Final one. It's called the Notre Dame. One of my Facebook groups posted pics of the roof structure of the cathedral before it burned down. I loved all the intersecting braces. In the old days, they used a science called Stereotomy to design it all. Essentially, it uses a compass to plot all the intricate intersection of straight and curved pieces of gothic arches and transepts. They could draw the structure out, and cut all the joints in the workshop (either in stone or wood), haul it into place, and everything linked perfectly. Unfortunately, I don't know stereotomy, so this was a bit of a hit-and-miss fiddle that relies more on glue than on properly crafted joints. Neverthless, I think I could jump on it with all my 60kgs, and it probably wouldn't even flex. The wood is saligna, with a Rubio Monocoat light grey fiinsh to give it a dusty, aged look. The Victoria Titanium also needs a complete overhaul, which I'll get to shortly. It's had a chequered history. Stolen one Saturday morning from right under my nose in Woodstock, found again at Cash Converters (fairly trashed in the few hours the tik-head had it in his possession), then rebuilt by Nils. Somehow, I've never related to it as well after that event, so it gets ridden very seldom, maybe once a year.