DRAPERY OVER BED. DRAPERY OVER

Drapery Over Bed. Window Privacy Cover. Roll Down Shutter.

Drapery Over Bed


drapery over bed
    drapery
  • curtain: hanging cloth used as a blind (especially for a window)
  • Drapery is a general word referring to cloths or textiles (Old French drap, from Late Latin drappus ). It may refer to cloth used for decorative purposes - such as around windows - or to the trade of retailing cloth, originally mostly for clothing, formerly conducted by drapers.
  • Long curtains of heavy fabric
  • The artistic arrangement of clothing in sculpture or painting
  • Cloth coverings hanging in loose folds
  • cloth gracefully draped and arranged in loose folds
    bed
  • a piece of furniture that provides a place to sleep; "he sat on the edge of the bed"; "the room had only a bed and chair"
  • The time for sleeping
  • A place or article used by a person or animal for sleep or rest
  • furnish with a bed; "The inn keeper could bed all the new arrivals"
  • A piece of furniture for sleep or rest, typically a framework with a mattress and coverings
  • a plot of ground in which plants are growing; "the gardener planted a bed of roses"

the american flag...
the american flag...
184:365 sooc challenge. day 7. *** I pledge Allegiance to the flag of the United States of America and to the Republic for which it stands, one nation under God, indivisible, with Liberty and Justice for all. American Flag Guidelines for Displaying the Flag 1. The flag of the United States should be flown daily from sunrise to sunset in good weather from public buildings, schools, permanent staffs, and in or near polling places on election days. The flag may be displayed 24 hours a day on patriotic holidays or if properly illuminated. 2. The flag should not be displayed on days when the weather is bad, except when an all-weather flag is used. 3. The flag should always be flown on national and state holidays and on those occasions proclaimed by the President. On Memorial Day, the flag should be half staffed until noon. 4. The flag should be hoisted briskly and lowered ceremoniously. It should never be dipped to any person nor should it ever be displayed with the union down, except as a signal of dire distress. 5. The flag should never touch anything beneath it, nor should it ever be carried flat or horizontally. 6. It should never be used as wearing apparel, bedding, drapery, or decoration, nor for carrying or holding anything. 7. The flag should never be fastened, displayed, used, or stored in such a manner as to be easily torn, soiled, or damaged. It should never be used as a covering for a ceiling. 8. The flag should not be draped over the hood, top, sides, or back of a vehicle. When a flag is displayed on a car, the flag's staff should be fixed firmly to the chassis or clamped to the right fender. 9. The flag or its staff should never be used for advertising purposes in any manner whatsoever. Nor should any picture, drawing, insignia or other decoration be placed on or attached to the flag, its staff, or halyard. 10. The flag should not be embroidered on cushions, handkerchiefs, or other personal items nor printed on anything designed for temporary use and discarded. However, a flag patch may be affixed to the uniform of military personnel, firemen, policemen, or members of other patriotic organizations. 11. When the flag is so worn or soiled that it is no longer suitable for display, it should be destroyed in a dignified manner, preferably by burning.
The Late Gothic Hall: Nativity of the Virgin
The Late Gothic Hall: Nativity of the Virgin
Nativity of the Virgin Date ca. 1480 Made in Lower Franconia, Germany In all probability this unusual sculpture of the recumbent Saint Anne lying on the birthing bed with the swaddled Virgin Mary came from the predella (lower section) of the late gothic altarpiece dedicated to Saint Anne in the parish church at Ebern. This altarpiece was dismantled in 1703 and replaced with a Baroque one. Although the Nativity sculpture was retained, the legs, head- and tailboards of the bed were subsequently cut away, presumably to fit the sculpture into a different framework. Likewise, as evidenced by the two areas of bare wood in front of the swaddled child, two kneeling angels-probably holding a crown over the child's head-were also removed; remnants of the right angel's wing are apparent. The sculpture subsequently served as a devotional image, indicated by the many candle burns along the front edge. Much of the original paint has been preserved as well as appliques simulating a brocaded pattern on the mantle of Saint Anne. Made of wax resins overlaid with a silver foil, stamped, and colored with paint and glazes, these appliques were in wide use in the late fifteenth century, particularly in Germany. The pliant wax resin easily conformed to the complex drapery folds giving the sculpture a further degree of finish.

drapery over bed
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