A corzetti stamp creates rounds of dough and embosses them on both sides. (Deb Lindsey /For The Washington Post)

Here’s where to find specialty tools to help you make regional Italian pastas by hand.

Filippo Romagnoli: This Florentine wood carver makes corzetti stamps, rolling pins and a variety of other wood tools. etsy.com/shop/FlorentineTouch.

Franco Casoni: One of Liguria’s few remaining corzetti stamp makers. francocasoni.it.

Artisan Pasta Tools: California-based Terry Mirri custom-makes cavarola boards, corzetti stamps, gnocchi boards and other Italian pasta tools. artisanalpastatools.com.

Fante’s Kitchen Shop: This expansive Philadelphia kitchenware store sells chitarras, including one made in Pennsylvania; corzetti stamps; cavarola and gnocchi boards; plus a large variety of other Italian utensils. fantes.com.

La Cuisine: This Old Town Alexandria landmark shop sells chitarras, gnocchi boards, patterned rolling pins and a large collection of Hammer Song detailed cookie cutters. lacuisineus.com.