Rocky mountain cabin decor : Home decor fabric wholesale : Early american decoration
Rocky Mountain Cabin Decor
- (rocky mountains) Rockies: the chief mountain range of western North America; extends from British Columbia to northern New Mexico; forms the continental divide
- Rocky Mountain Bicycles is a Canadian manufacturer of mountain bikes. Their first model was developed in 1978 by two British Columbians that put wide tires, straight bars and internal five-speed gears on a Nishiki road bike. Rocky Mountain bikes are widely used at the professional level.
- Rocky Mountain is a 1950 war film directed by William Keighley and starring Errol Flynn. It takes place during the American Civil War.
- Confine in a small place
- confine to a small space, such as a cabin
- small room on a ship or boat where people sleep
- a small house built of wood; usually in a wooded area
- The furnishing and decoration of a room
- interior decoration: decoration consisting of the layout and furnishings of a livable interior
- The style of decoration of a room, building
- Interior design is a multi-faceted profession in which creative and technical solutions are applied within a structure to achieve a built interior environment.
- The decoration and scenery of a stage
rocky mountain cabin decor - Wallmonkeys Peel
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Graphic - Log Cabin in Canadian Rocky Mountains at Lake Louse - 18"W x 12"H
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This photo of the famous Chateau Lake Louise, is taken from the very end of the lake. This is where the sediment deposits from the melt from Victoria Glacier, which is on Mount Victoria, which is one of the most photographed mountains in the world. This day, the water from the runoff, was brown from all of the sediment/dirt...when it gets to calmer waters, it deposts the silt and then turns the beautiful aqua blue. Quite neat to see.... And some history on the Hotel itself... The "Lake of Little Fishes" (HO-RUN-NUM-NAY in Stoney) was the first name given to the lake by the natives who settled in the area. On August 21, 1882, Tom Wilson, a horse wrangler/packer for the Canadian Pacific Railway, christened the lake "Emerald Lake" due to its brilliant green colouring. "Lake Louise" was the third name given to these waters in 1884, to honour Princess Louise Caroline Alberta. She was the fourth daughter of Queen Victoria, but more importantly, married to the Marquis of Lorne, Governor General of Canada at the time. Since its original beginnings in 1890, Chateau Lake Louise has had many facelifts. Changes have been made to establish us as a year round international destination resort. Before the hotel became famous for its architecture, Lake Louise had already been established as one of the country's first mountaineering centres. In 1899, the Canadian Pacific Railway imported Swiss guides to begin developing an extensive trail system that would eventually radiate into the backcountry from the shores of Lake Louise. A simple, single level log cabin, was essentially the extent of the original building in 1890, intended as a day lodge for visiting mountaineers. Fire destroyed this building in 1893, and Canadian Pacific Railway constructed a second wooden chalet in 1894. This second building was a little more elaborate, with two bedrooms, a kitchen and a sitting room. With increased interest in Lake Louise during the 1900s', Canadian Pacific added wooden wings to the property, and eventually, the Painter Wing was completed in 1913. Today, this is the oldest section of the Chateau and home of the Victoria dining room. Tragedy struck once again, on July 3, 1924 with another fire, destroying the entire wooden structure of the Chalet. Luckily, through the immediate and efficient efforts of the hotel fire brigade and employees, the Painter Wing was saved. In 1925, the Barott Wing was completed, matching the decor of the existing wing and inspiring the change in name to "Chateau Lake Louise". In 1982, the Chateau opened its doors for winter operation, and in 1987, construction of the Glacier Wing was completed. This expansion brought the room base to 520, including meeting rooms. Restoration of guestrooms, public areas, dining areas, plus the addition of the lobby pavilion and parkade, was all part of the 1986 to 1990 upgrade program. Approximately $65 million was spent on the Chateau during this time to ensure our guests receive the highest levels of comfort and service. Further additions and renovations would follow: 1994 saw the opening of the Chateau Deli and in 1997, the new Lakeview Lounge opened. In 1997, The Fairmont Chateau Lake Louise restored its historic mountain guiding program and began offering naturalist led hiking programs into the backcountry that surrounds the hotel. In 1999, the hotel marked the centennial of the arrival of the first professional mountain guides at railway hotels including Rogers Pass and Lake Louise. This summer-long celebration highlighted the role that Canadian Pacific Hotels has played in the creation of an alpine culture centered in Canada's mountain national parks. Originally, the Chateau was constructed and designed to meet the demands of a summer clientele. In 1982, the Chateau had established itself as a year round vacation destination. Today, our clientele come from all points of the world to experience our incredible skiing and beautiful scenery. Meeting space at the Fairmont Chateau Lake Louise doubled to 36,000 square feet when the $65 million new Mount Temple Wing opened in May 2004. The Mount Temple Wing is aptly named for its luxurious cathedral-like interior spaces and as a tribute to the tallest peak in Banff National Park. At the heart of the facility is a 700-seat ballroom with massive wall murals of the surrounding wilderness and drop-down screens. The dramatic and soaring two-story Heritage Hall is distinguished by five large arched windows with handmade stained glass illustrations of the key wildlife of Lake Louise: eagle, bear, fish, mountain goat and wolf. The new 200-seat Tom Wilson Dining Room is named for a legendary local explorer and features an open theatre-style grill, a wood-fired pizza oven, and a rotisserie grill. The top two floors of the six-story building are dedicated to 81 new luxury rooms, topping the Chateau's total inventory at 550 and providing dramatic views of the turquoise lake and surroundin
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For 4,000 years, ever since a pharaoh first raised a sail, or his slaves an oar, Nile cruises have plied between Luxor and Aswan. The modern voyage typically takes three days and at times can be almost hectic. There is a schedule to keep and the river gets crowded. In high season, with everyone wanting to do their sightseeing at the coolest times of day, you can be piled into sites already heaving with visitors from other boats. In some places the cruise ships berth 10 abreast, so passengers on the last vessel to arrive have to traipse across nine other ships to reach the shore. Nevertheless, a Nile cruise remains one of the classic journeys that everyone should make at least once. There are ways to calm the pace. You can choose a longer, more relaxed itinerary or travel on one of the smaller and slower sailing cruisers called dahabeeyahs. In whatever style you do it, your trip will almost certainly include a day trip by air from Aswan to Abu Simbel. However, there is a real alternative. Go to Abu Simbel by all means: it's one of the fabled spectacles of the planet. But do it the way the ancients did. Go by boat. Cruise ships can't pass the dams at Aswan so you have to change vessels before spending another three days' cruising south on the waters of Lake Nasser. It could hardly be more different. If you want a measure of just how different, consider this: on the Luxor-Aswan section of the river there are some 400 cruise ships, though they seldom all operate at the same time. On Lake Nasser, there are six. Lake Nasser was created by the Aswan High Dam, which was completed in 1970. Named after Egypt's second president, Gamal Abdel Nasser, it's one of the largest man-made lakes in the world. Nearly a third of its 340-mile length is in Sudan. Related Articles Cruising with the Romans in North Africa 17 Mar 2009 Antarctic cruise: Extremes at the ends of the earth 18 Mar 2009 Voyage through the Commonwealth 06 Mar 2009 Whatever its economic benefits – electricity, increased agricultural land – it also brought devastation to the riverside in what was the old kingdom of Nubia. More than 50,000 people, whose homes were to be inundated, had to be resettled. With surprising vehemence one of my guides in Cairo declared, "What Nasser did to the Nubians was a crime." Not just people were moved. Some of the oldest monuments of human civilisation were uprooted, dismantled and reconstructed above the lake. The temples of Abu Simbel are the most famous but there were more than 20 others. Garnered from the river banks by international teams of engineers and archaeologists, they were taken to safety in an extraordinary rescue operation instigated by Unesco. One temple, Amada, was put on rails and dragged uphill, intact, for more than a mile, 900 tons of it. All nine sites visited on this cruise would be under water had they not been transplanted, by anything up to 35 miles. Now they have been grouped along the lake shore in three small clusters, making them easier to see and manage. With the exception of Abu Simbel, the temples are small, but their chamber walls are adorned with some of the most graphic tableaux in Egypt, vibrantly coloured paintings and reliefs. Together they make a High Definition documentary of dynasties already ancient to the ancient Greeks. We had our own guides and we had the temples to ourselves, landing at each by launch, and escorted by two white-uniformed policemen toting automatic rifles. A gesture, one suspects, if not a job, for the boys. Our ship was the Kasr Ibrim. Built in 1997 in the style of a Twenties steamship, expressly to work on Lake Nasser, it was not dissimilar to the old Post Boat that plied between Aswan and Wadi Halfa, in the Sudan, at the turn of the last century. Its picture is in the Nubian Museum at Aswan, which was donated 11 years ago by the Egyptian government as atonement for the indignities done to the Nubian people and the near eradication of their culture. The Post Boat was little more than a steel hull with a large, colonial-style pavilion on top. Kasr Ibrim is like that, but its pavilion has four storeys. The interior, efficiently air-conditioned, is art deco in style. The lounge would pass for a set in an episode of Poirot. Besides the parquet floor, timber panelling and hefty, period armchairs, the room is planted with wood-clad columns. Their capitals are like stylised lotus flowers, the "blooms" illuminated behind alabaster lights. The decor is a front – the ship has more modern facilities than the retro style would suggest. All but seven of the 65 cabins have balconies; ten of them are suites. There's a sauna and Turkish bath on the bottom deck and a pool and Jacuzzi on top. Every cabin has a fridge and a bath, whirlpool baths in the suites. I would reduce Kasr Ibrim's official five stars to four, if only because every meal but one was a buffet. As for the food, travellers of the early 20th century would be familiar with t