Palette Knife - Offset - Blue Linen Micarta

Sale price$42.00

Town Cutler Offset Palette Knives are an essential kitchen tool perfect for all sorts of uses in the kitchen.

This kitchen utensil has a broad, flat, flexible blade made from stainless steel and a linear handle shape secured with Torx Plus Black Oxide bolts for added structure and durability. A handy culinary tool with many uses, our Offset Palette knife is the kitchen utensil you can't live without.

Use an offset palette knife, also called an offset spatula, to plate food, spread purées, cut foie gras, separate liquids from solids, and lift and flip food while cooking. Palette knives have endless uses for baking and in the pastry department, they are perfect for frosting, icing, smoothing, working with delicate pastries and food, and removing the last bits of food from bowls.

Only 4 units left

Pickup available at Reno

Usually ready in 24 hours

Blue Linen micarta offset palette knife for plating, shaping, spreading, cutting, and serving. Endless uses for this versatile kitchen tool

Palette Knife - Offset - Blue Linen Micarta


Pickup available, usually ready in 24 hours

4850 Joule Street
Suite A6
Reno NV 89502
United States


The Best Palette Knife

A favorite among restaurant professionals, home cooks, and bakers - it's the perfect palette knife.


Steel: Stainless Spring Steel

Handle Material: Blue Linen Micarta with Torx Plus Black Oxide Bolts

* Micarta handles have a rougher texture that can provide a slight advantage in terms of grip.

Blade Length: 4 in

Overall Length: 8 in

Care & Use

Wash by hand and dry thoroughly after cleaning.

Do not leave soaking in water or liquid.

Sanitizers and harsh cleaners can corrode steel.

Use of excessive pressure or tension can lead to damage.

Customer Reviews

Based on 3 reviews
Matthew M. (Winston-Salem, NC, US)
Wood handles, plz

The micarta smells like buttfor when you get it. It rests off eventually, but you're stuck with the stink until then. Even with the prescribes handwashing and immediate drying, the fibers in the micarta are fraying at the cut and rounded edges. The edges on the handle are too severely angular in some spots. With wood, you can just smooth these spots and hit it with some board butter, but with the composite, I think it would mean wet-sanding, and then probably way more fraying to contour it any further. The blade of the spatula is still unparalleled as far as I am aware. Functionally, I love it. Aesthetically, the real wood was superior, and with the overall finish, I think the current handle scales decrease perceived value (hopefully that's just me- I still think you're nice!) while the piece is still retailing for OMG I just looked and it has increased by $8, that's hilarious. Just... know what you're buying is all.


The craftsmanship and quality is amazing. These knives and accessories are awesome!!!!!!


Heavy duty, light weight