100 Decorating Ideas Magazine - Decorative Bar Soaps - Mermaid Aquarium Decoration.
100 Decorating Ideas Magazine
- (decorate) deck: be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere"
- (decorate) award a mark of honor, such as a medal, to; "He was decorated for his services in the military"
- Provide (a room or building) with a color scheme, paint, wallpaper, etc
- (decorate) make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day"
- Make (something) look more attractive by adding ornament to it
- Confer an award or medal on (a member of the armed forces)
- product consisting of a paperback periodic publication as a physical object; "tripped over a pile of magazines"
- a business firm that publishes magazines; "he works for a magazine"
- A chamber for holding a supply of cartridges to be fed automatically to the breech of a gun
- A regular television or radio program comprising a variety of topical news or entertainment items
- A periodical publication containing articles and illustrations, typically covering a particular subject or area of interest
- a periodic publication containing pictures and stories and articles of interest to those who purchase it or subscribe to it; "it takes several years before a magazine starts to break even or make money"
- A thought or suggestion as to a possible course of action
- (idea) the content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking about; "it was not a good idea"; "the thought never entered my mind"
- A concept or mental impression
- (idea) mind: your intention; what you intend to do; "he had in mind to see his old teacher"; "the idea of the game is to capture all the pieces"
- An opinion or belief
- (idea) a personal view; "he has an idea that we don't like him"
- hundred: being ten more than ninety
- Year 100 BC was a year of the pre-Julian calendar.
- hundred: ten 10s
100 decorating ideas magazine - Hardware Style:
Hardware Style: 100 Creative Decorating Ideas Using Materials from Every Aisle of the Home Center Store
It’s the most creative how-to book to come along in years, and it’s now at a great price! These 100 great ideas will change the way do-it-yourselfers look at their local home improvement center—and revolutionize home decor. With a layout inspired by the store’s floor plan, this abundantly photographed guide tours all the different departments, from plumbing to hardware, electrical to lawn and garden, suggesting a host of imaginative ways to use what’s on the shelves. Many of the projects take advantage of the latest decorating trend, repurposing, where items conceived for one function are used in an entirely different, original way. With only basic techniques, craft curtain tiebacks from welded chain, transform glass or metal screens into coasters, turn copper plumbing pipe into candleholders, and much more.
Midtown Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States The Gerard, an exceptionally fine brick, limestone, and terra-cotta apartment hotel, designed in 1893 by George Keister, marks a transition in both American architectural taste and in the developmental history of the west Midtown area. Stylistically, it displays an unusual combination of Romanesque and Northern Gothic and Renaissance details found on very few other buildings in America. When it was erected, this apartment hotel was one of the tallest buildings in a predominantly low-rise residential area and it heralded the enormous change that the neighborhood was to undergo a few years later as it became the heart of New York City's theater district. The Gerard was commissioned by the developers Alexander Moore and William Rankin who employed George Keister to design the new structure. Keister is a little-known architect who was active in New York City from the late 1880s through the first decades of the twentieth century. Although few buildings by Keister have been identified, those that are known form an interesting group, and examination of his work reveals Keister as one of the more innovative and interesting architects of the period. Among Keister's major works are the eccentrically-massed Romanesque Revival style First Baptist Church (1891) on the northwest corner of Broadway and West 79th Street and a group of ten rowhouses on East 136th Street in the Bronx, known as the Bertine Block (1891). These rowhouses bear a close stylistic resemblance to the Gerard. During the twentieth century Keister seems to have specialized in the design of theaters. These include the German-Renaissance style Astor Theatre (1906, demolished) on Broadway and West 45th Street, the neo-Classical style Selwyn at 229 West 42nd Street (1918), the Belasco Theatre (originally David Belasco's Stuyvesant Theatre, 1906-07), a Colonial Revival style building with elegant interior spaces, located next to the Gerard, and the Apollo (1912-13), one of Harlem's great cultural monuments. The 1893 design of the Gerard coincided with the opening of the Worlds Columbian Exposition in Chicago. This world's fair firmly established Classical and Renaissance architectural sources as the preeminent design force in American architecture, hastening what had been a slow transition from the massive, earth-toned, picturesque forms of the Romanesque Revival to a lighter, more symmetrical type of architecture. The Gerard is a building that firmly marks this transition in architectural taste. A major portion of the softly modulated facade is designed in a late Romanesque Revival manner. The Gerard's tawny brown brick facing is punctuated with Gothic and Renaissance details; the Gothic and Renaissance forms chosen by Keister are not inspired by the Italian and French sources popular with his contemporaries, but are based on German precedents. The Picturesque juxtaposition of Romanesque forms with German Gothic and Renaissance details is typical of German architecture. In the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries the Renaissance dominated Italian architecture, but in Northern Europe, which did not have a strong classical tradition, the Renaissance never totally displaced medieval ideas and it is common to find a basically medieval building with Renaissance surface ornament. In Germany the Renaissance was less refined and more picturesque than in France and Italy. Keister's application of Renaissance details to a "medieval" structure shows a thorough understanding of the architecture of the Northern Renaissance. The most striking German motif on the Gerard is the pair of steep, sloping roof gables. This is a medieval German from particularly popular during the fifteenth century. Between these gables Keister has placed German Renaissance style dormers. These tall narrow features with their Ionic columns and rounded pediments, bristle with urns and they perfectly complement the gables. The use of German forms was extremely rare in New York City outside of buildings designed specifically for the use of the German community such as the Ottendorfer Library and the German Dispensary (now the Stuyvesant Polyclinic) on Second Avenue near St. Mark's Place and Scheffel Hall (now Tuesday's Restaurant) at 190 Third Avenue. Besides Keister, the only architect in New York City to Regularly use German-derived details was Henry Hardenbergh, such masterpieces as the Dakota Apartments at 1 West 72nd Street and the rowhouses at 13-67 West 73rd Street display German detailing. Keister's choice of this rather unusual design vocabulary accords with his architectural philosophy. In an article published in the inaugural issue of Architectural Record in 1891 Keister noted his belief that good architecture need not be confined to a single style, writing that in a good design "different styles are not so distinctly separated that a composition may not have the characteristics of two or more st
Day 1: 1st June 09
Day 1 - Monday 1st June. Time for another “Wave bye bye to 100 things in 10 days” exercise. I have already given a load of things away on Freecycle this past fortnight, but there are still loads of things lying around cluttering the place up. The house looks like a jumble sale at the moment, there’s stuff everywhere! We need to decorate 2 bedrooms so I have decided to be ruthless. We’d also like to move house in the next couple of years and I don’t see the point of packing up all our clutter and paying to have it moved to a new house, where it will more than likely be stashed away again or thrown out! From left to right: Scrapbook papers: I got rid of some drawer units on Freecycle yesterday so I’ve had to rearrange my craft bits and thin them out a bit. I had far too many scrapbook papers, so I’ve got a big pile to give away on Freecycle. Steam steriliser. My daughter bought this last year for the baby’s bottles but used it once and didn’t like it. As she didn’t have a receipt the shop wouldn’t take it back so I’ve been given it to dispose of. Put it on Freecycle and someone is coming this morning. Metal file box. This has been in our loft for a couple of years gathering dust. I put this on Freecycle too and someone is coming today for it. Wooden magazine holder from Ikea. I bought loads of these when I collected craft magazines. Now they all seem to be the same and repeating ideas I’ve given up buying them and got rid of a load last year, so I have a few of these hanging around. They are going on Freecycle. Rusty old baking tin. I found this lurking in the garage, so I will put it in with the metal recycling this week. French dictionary. I bought this in Oxfam a couple of years ago with the idea that I would use it in my crafting, as backing papers etc., but I haven’t used it so far, so I will donate it back to Oxfam. Reel of transparent Scotch tape and holder. Bought this to use in my crafting but I’ve got loads of other reels of it so I am very generously donating this to my charity’s tombola next weekend as a prize. Tin of Altoids mints. Bought these in the US last October, thought I could maybe alter the tin after I’d eaten the mints, but I’ve still got them unopened. These will also be a tombola prize at the weekend. Various rolls of wrapping paper. Or should I say, half rolls of wrapping paper! I bought these and cut them in half as they were easier to store. I now need the storage space more than I need the papers. I reckon if I haven’t used them in 4 years I’m not likely to in the next 4! These are going on Freecycle to find a home with another crafter out there somewhere. A mannequin thing that I bought in a craft shop sale for ?1 at least 4 years ago. I was going to paint it and cover it with tissue paper in a sort of collage, but this is as far as I got and it’s been like that ever since. I figure I can live without it now. It will be offered on Freecycle with some other craft bits I am going to sort out.
100 decorating ideas magazine
Great style does not require an over-the-top budget. With a little ingenuity, basic skills, and use of supplies from crafts and home improvement stores, you can achieve custom looks at bargain prices. Better Homes and Gardens Decorating Ideas Under $100 offers a wealth of information—101 creative projects with complete materials lists and detailed step-by-step instructions. Inspiring photographs illustrate how finished projects fit into room settings. The first chapter focuses on walls, floors, and other surfaces punched up with paint finishes, wallpaper, stock molding, stenciling, stamping, and decoupage. Another chapter reveals the secrets of dressing up furniture, even garage sale finds, with slipcovers, upholstery, and trim. Freshening up the bed and bath is a breeze with color, unusual headboards, painted linens, and ribbon-trimmed towels. The second half of Decorating Ideas Under $100 delves into details that make a difference, from one-of-a-kind pillows and lampshades to window treatments that give plain panels a lot of personality. Style also goes outdoors with projects for perking up patios and decks.