Half Round Bar Table. Reclaimed Barn Wood Dining Table. Vintage Folding Table And Chairs.
Half Round Bar Table
- (Half Rounds) Looks like a half circle and is used primarily as decorative trim. Can be used to put a rounded edge on shelving, a trim piece for wall paper, or to add a decorative pattern to a flat panel.
- (Half Rounds) May be used as a screen moulding or bead shelf edge or panel moulding.
- A method of cutting veneers on an off-center lathe that results in modified characteristics of both rotary and plain sliced veneers.
- Semicircular in cross section
- A bar table is a table in a common law courtroom at which advocates sit or stand . It is generally situated between the Bench and the well of the court, where the public sit. Advocates such as barristers sit facing the Bench with their backs to the well.
- A long table near the front of the courtroom where lawyers stand when they are addressing the court and sit when others are addressing the court.
half round bar table - Terrace Mates
Terrace Mates Caleo Half-Round Table
Terrace Mates Caleo Half-Round Table. This Terrace Mates Caleo Half-Round Table is ideal for relaxing and enjoying your outdoor space. Fitting flush against any wall or vertical surface, it enhances patios, decks or balconies where space is limited. The drop leaf, gate-leg feature lets you fold the top down so the table stands a mere 6 from walls. When not in use, it can be folded and stored conveniently. Perfect with our Off-the-Wall Brella and Terrace Mates folding chairs! No assembly required. Dimensions: 23.75"L x 36"W x 29.75"H
Dime Savings Bank
Downtown Brooklyn, New York City, New York, United States The home office of the Dime Savings Bank, built in 1906-08 and vastly enlarged and altered in 1931-32, is among Brooklyn's most notable works of commercial architecture and stands as a symbol of that institution's long and significant role in the history of the borough. Since its founding in 1859, the Dime has been directed by many prominent Brooklynites who were instrumental in the development of Brooklyn. The bank has always maintained its headquarters in downtown Brooklyn and since the 1880s its buildings have been visually and symbolically prominent in the downtown streetscape. When the bank acquired the present location on DeKalb Avenue, it commissioned the firm of Mowbray & Uffmger to design an imposing structure. Built in 1906-08, it was articulated as a temple form adapted to the unusually-shaped site. Following several decades of institutional growth, the bank building — by then serving the largest savings institution in the borough — was substantially altered and enlarged in 1931-32; the new design reinforced the association of the bank with classical architecture and emphasized the visual continuity between the old and new buildings. An outstanding example of neo-Classical design, the marble-clad exterior features stately Ionic colonnades, a soaring dome, and an ornamental program which appropriately allegorizes industry and progress. The alterations were designed by the firm of Halsey, McCormack & Helmer, specialists in bank buildings. For much of the twentieth century, the Dime has ranked among the largest savings banks in the country and its impact on the development of Brooklyn is pervasive. Though now established far beyond its original Brooklyn borders, the bank has retained the DeKalb Avenue building as its headquarters and the structure remains remarkably intact. Clad in white marble and resting on a polished pink granite podium, the bank has a temple form adapted to an unusually-shaped site. The exterior is articulated with fluted Ionic columns at the central portions of the side facades and at the pedimented entrance portico at the chamfered apex of the building on the southwest comer of the lot. The volume of the building steps back into an attic, octagonal drum, and massive dome. The chamfered corner facing the southwest has a tetrastyle Ionic portico (figs. 4-6). Its triangular pediment features an allegorical sculptural group, "Morning and Evening of Life" which presents the main theme of the bank's ornamental program. "Morning" is depicted as a youth at dawn preparing for a day's work, and "Evening" is an old man surrounded by the fruits of his industry. The figures flank an illuminated clock in a frame shaped like a spur gear resting on smaller gears, in keeping with the theme of industry. The frieze proclaims "THE DIME SAVINGS BANK OF BROOKLYN." A low flight of stairs pierces the portico and leads to the main entrance (fig. 10). Doors are separated by a bronze trumeau panel bearing images of the building in front of the Brooklyn Bridge and skyscrapers of the modern era, a frontal figure of Mercury and a Mercury head, and the building's address ("No. 9"). Sheet-metal strips have been added to the edges of the trumeau. At the transom grilles and sliding security gates, bronze panels have a foliated pattern which serves as a background for images of Mercury and classically-robed figures who are engaged in various tasks that connote industry and progress — such as sawing and bricklaying. The entablature of the bronze surround bears the inscription "THE DIME SAVINGS BANK OF BROOKLYN" and is surmounted with acroteria. The bronze surround and glazed over-transom are framed by a marble surround decorated with bezants, acanthus leaves, and a bead molding; its denticulated cornice rests on scrolled brackets. The soffit of the portico has a stone framework of hexagonal panels outfitted with modern recessed light fixtures. At the base of the portico, two marble-sheathed projections have been inserted; they accommodate metal-framed service windows (no longer used) and an automatic teller machine (ATM). The DeKalb Avenue and Albee Square facades are nearly mirror images. Each is composed of an Ionic colonnade which frames tall window openings surmounted by fruited garlands). The historic metal window frames contain both fixed and operable glazed panels; bronze spandrel panels, embellished with floral patterns around classicizing heads, are capped by delicate acroteria. At the end sections of both facades, flat pilasters with stylized capital bands and ornamental friezes with rains' skulls and fruited garlands define the bays. On the DeKalb Avenue side, one-quarter-columns bracket a bay containing a large round-arched window opening, embellished with a Mercury-head keystone and containing original metal-framed windows, and an entrance surround crowned with a Winged
Day 126/365 - How'd you spend your 21st?
What a night. no exclamation mark today folks as I really wasn’t all that impressed with the evenings events. The saving grace was the people that I was with. I had for the third time visited Stuart Grill & Ale in attempts to capture what would surely be the heart of who they are trying to be. My only problem is I don’t know who they are trying to be! A major re-branding and I have no direction as to whether they’re targeting young drinkers, laid back music lovers, old early birds or the typical family of four. Of course starting the Friday night out at 9:30pm surely does narrow down the available demographic. I’m greeted at the door by a large fellow with a big black shirt on with security in bold white letters. They have 3 ways in and this is the only way that looks to have a door man. After introducing myself to what will now be the third different manager Shawn, Israel and I are escorted in and setup with free bar tab and free food. The Band playing was Fresh Catch, a local reggae-ish islander, oceany type music similar to Bob Marley and Sublime. I introduce myself to a few of the band members and let them know the restaurant has me taking pictures of them and the crowd for marketing purposes. They smile and politely thank me. The crew and I start setting up two AB800s with Med Softboxes at both 4:00 and 8:00. I wasn’t looking for anything spectacular, just some fill light to illuminate the band. The ambient was very low and would have taken over 1 sec at 1.8 to get any type of image. I setup, flash a few test shots and just as I’m ready to begin I’m informed that one of the band members has Epilepsy and I can’t use the strobes. Well, isn’t that just perfect! not the bands fault but someone dropped the ball! Well, there won’t be too many band shots now. I try to salvage the situation and opt for using the modeling lights only. This is barley enough to get 1/15 of a second. I boost the ISO and shoot wide open. The shots were less the spectacular and most likely won’t be used for anything. I let the band play their first set and then move the lights to the other end of the restaurant. I meet up with my friend Nicole, who came out for a drink. Shawn, Iseral and myself grab another round of drinks and we head over to the other side. I setup at the pool table and make attempt number two at salvaging the night. At this point my mood is not stellar (go figure). I setup, snap a few shots and I’m quickly disappointed at the outcome. I suppose tonight was just not going to be my night. After several attempts I get a few good but most likely unusable shots, we “huddle” and establish a sudo shot list game plan type thing. I would need the following shots to get out of here. Band shots Pool table Bar Table with food Smiling drunk people Someone doing something stupid Next was the bar. I dropped down to one light and moved to the bar. Israel was the biggest help and helped me move lights, run cords and whatnot. Hell, I was paying him in booze! Shawn sat on the sidelines being “negative Nancy” it was late and he had to get up early - Cry me a river! After several attempts and a few good shots later I came to the conclusion that lugging the Big ‘ole Alien Bee around wasn’t going to be feasible if I was going to get what I needed before next month. I was now going in amateur mode. Popup flash popped up and program mode on, I set out to grab the quintessential “drunk club” photos! you all know the ones. Drunk people with huge smiles grabbing complete strangers for a photo. This is almost always where unconfident men will grab a drunk girl and get them to take photos with them. I made a few painfully uncomfortable rounds through the Establishment. I got rejected a good half dozen times as its too hard to tell people what your doing when you can’t even here yourself in your own head. On my way back to my “home base” I stumbled upon a table with 2 young men and a little lady. the one man clearly drunk and wearing a “I lost my virginity” shirt. It was his 21st birthday and he was out celebrating like any responsible 21 year old would. By getting trashed!! I chatted with them for a bit. They had recently finished a plate of hot wings. The plate, nay, pool of hot sauce was just sitting there taunting me. Light bulb! It was 11:53pm and I was running out of time. I asked the guy if he would put his face in the pool of hot sauce. He said sure, will you buy me a drink. I said “Of course!” With all his drunk mite, he contemplated the pro’s and con’s of giving himself a hot sauce facial. I looked at him and said “its simple, as a person I’m saying its a bad idea that you will regret. On the other hand, as a photographer, I think its an amazing idea!” Luckily for me he went with the free drink and now with 3 minutes till midnight, it was now or never. I dragged an AB800 over, plugged it in and after only 3 test shots I was ready. “ok, now I need you to look like your passed the eff out. I really need you to sell this. g
half round bar table
The Hillsdale Palm Springs Pub Table is constructed from solid woods, climate controlled wood composites and veneers. It features an elegant medium brown cherry finish, round shaped wood top and a half sphere pedestal base. Combine it with the Palm Springs Bar Stools for a complete set. The Palm Springs Pub Table appears to be simple in design, but it is in the details that give it an exquisite appeal. Features: Pub Table made of solid woods, climate controlled wood composites and veneers Medium Brown Cherry finish Round shape Wood top Pedestal base Transitional style Some assembly required Manufacturer limited 90-day warranty against manufacturing defects Specifications: Overall Dimensions: 42" H x 36" W x 36" D Weight: 67 lbs Shipping Carton Dimensions 1: 6" H x 38.5" W x 38.5" D Shipping Carton Dimensions 2: 9" H x 9" W x 29.5" D Shipping Carton Weight 1: 56 lbs Shipping Carton Weight 2: 11 lbs Recommended Care: Dust frequently using a clean, specially treated dusting cloth that will attract and hold dust particles Do not use liquid or abrasive cleaners as they may damage the finish