The Sorrento inlayers worked from the 1800s on different materials but, towards 1850, they added dyed woods to natural wood veneers and solid olive trees. Giuseppe Gargiulo, one of the last Sorrento inlay masters of the nineteenth century, managed to make his products unique thanks to his great skill in inlaying curved surfaces and introducing new models into local production. To highlight the chiaroscuro and chromatic effects of the inlaid scenes, the original technique of the bulinofu replaced by re-tracing and enamel on wood. The use of mosaic to border the various works has always been very frequent, while it was used less often for the creation of autonomous scenes. The inlay technique is still valued today by about seven hundred expert craftsmen who continue the traditional and historic processing, with a renewal of the design and processing phases.