DIRECTOR CHAIR SIDE TABLE : SIDE TABLE

Director Chair Side Table : Sectional Sofa Tables.

Director Chair Side Table


director chair side table
    director chair
  • A director's chair is a lightweight chair that folds side-to-side with a scissors action. The seat and back are made of canvas or a similar strong fabric which bears the user's full weight and can be folded; the frame is made of wood, or sometimes metal or plastic.
    side table
  • A table placed at the side of a room or apart from the main table
  • Small accent table used for display, which is usually placed either against a wall or aside from the principal table. (See table)
  • Any table built with the intention of displaying only one side. Side table normally have one unfinished side that is meant to be placed against a wall or another piece of furniture. They are often semi-circular or rectangular in shape.
  • Any table designed to stand against a wall.
director chair side table - Eureka! Director
Eureka! Director Chair with Side Table
Eureka! Director Chair with Side Table
600D x 300D Polyester with PVC backing, 600D diamond ripstop poylester with PVC backing, poylester 3D spacer mesh, Copper Canyon webbing binding, Polypropylene Webbie

The Folding Director Chair with Side Table from Eureka allows you to sit in comfort anywhere from your own backyard, to the game, the tailgate, or the campsite. Built to provide a sturdy and solid seat, the chair features a powder coated steel frame with a 300-pound weight capacity. The fold-out table, meanwhile, allows you to relax with your drink, meal, and/or clipboard. The side table's cup holder is even notched to accommodate mug handles. The chair has a one-piece seat and back rest for increased support with airy 3D space mesh in the lumbar region for ventilation and foam padding in the seat, shoulders, and arm rests for cushioned comfort. The Director Chair folds down into a compact package for quick and easy storage and transport and carries a product lifetime warranty from Eureka to be free of defects in materials and workmanship.
Specifications:
Chair Dimensions (with table down): 21 by 25 by 35 inches (DxWxH)
Chair Dimensions (with table up): 21 by 33.5 by 35 inches (DxWxH)
Folded Size: 21 by 5.5 by 35 inches
Frame: Bright silver powder coated steel
Weight Capacity: 300 pounds
Carry Weight: 12 pounds

75% (8)
Sinatra
Sinatra
"WE ALL grew up with Sinatra," said the film director Peter Bogdanovich. "His songs have meant so much to us that, when he sings, he's not only doing his own autobiography, he's doing ours." "The Voice", "Ol' Blue Eyes", "The Chairman of the Board", "King of the Hill" - Frank Sinatra was a phenomenon, a pint-sized colossus bestriding the worlds of film, finance and music. The main thing, of course, was the music; no popular singer has sung so many first-rate songs, old and new. He brought to this material a unique, evocative phrasing that personalised the romantic sentiments in the lyrics. The disc jockey William B. Williams once said, "Sinatra's records were on the radio during more deflowerments than those of any other singer's." Sinatra developed his style by studying many performers, but it was of Mabel Mercer that he said, "She taught me everything I know." In the 1940s he haunted Tony's West Side, an intimate bar-restaurant on 52nd Street in New York, to hear the Staffordshire-born Mercer sing superior, neglected songs with impeccable diction and an innate sense of story-telling. You can hear her influence in Sinatra's 1957 recording of David Raksin and Johnny Mercer's "Laura". Most vocalists singing "The laugh that floats on a summer night / That you can never quite recall" would sensibly take a breath after "recall", thereby starting the new thought "And you'll see Laura on the train that is passing through" with the new breath. But Sinatra manages to maintain the sense despite taking his breath after "never quite". Then, in a smooth, flowing phrase, he holds "Recall" (which he sings full-out), continuing into a tender "And you'll see . . ." Here he takes his next breath to sing the word "Laura", which Raskin composed to be sung on two repeated notes. Sinatra, however, abandons the second note and swoops to a lower one (staying, of course, within the harmony), thus giving the effect of caressing the name, as well as providing a strand of melodic invention which the conductor/arranger Gordon Jenkins can't resist echoing in the strings. The song ends with one of Johnny Mercer's surprise twists: "That was Laura, but she's only a dream." To emphasise this twist, Sinatra sings full-out on the word "but" (placed on the highest note in the song), and then brings an aching sadness to the last line, he and the orchestra pausing dramatically between "She's only" and "a dream". On an earlier recording of Cole Porter's "Night and Day", Sinatra made an identical downward swoop on the word "Torment" (also composed to be sung on two repeated notes), probably motivated by the same sense of emotion. Such improvisation, plus even more annoying liberties with many of his rhymes - "I said to myself, `This affair never will go so well', / But why should I try to resist when baby, I know damn [should be "so"] well" - eventually prompted a telegram from Porter, asking, "Why do you sing my songs if you don't like the way they were written?" Throughout his career Sinatra attracted controversy, over his private life, his political views and, most obviously, his friendship with Mafia figures. For over 40 years stories circulated about his links to the Mafia. Recently, while sitting between two women in a Los Angeles restaurant, he leant back too far in his chair and found himself falling. He caught hold of the two women, who tried to save themselves by catching hold of the tablecloth, after which all three fell to the floor, followed by the contents of their table. So closely was Sinatra identified with organised crime that everyone who saw him lying there immediately assumed he had finally been the victim of a Mob killing and ran from the restaurant in terror. His parents were both Italian immigrants. His father, a fireman who also boxed briefly under the name Marty O'Brien, was shocked by his son's early decision to sing for a living. Francis's mother, Natalie Della (Dolly), a mid-wife, abortionist, tavern owner and political activist, was more sanguine when, at the age of 16 and full of high pie-in-the sky hopes he dropped out of high school, in Hoboken, New Jersey, unable to wait until graduation to become a singing star. He performed at dances, weddings, and other New Jersey functions until 1935, when he and three fellow Hobokenites auditioned for the radio series Major Bowes' Amateur Hour. Bowes liked them, dubbed them the Hoboken Four, and put them on his show. They won first prize and a spot in one of the Major's vaudeville tours. Sinatra gained invaluable experience during his two years at the Rustic Cabin, a New Jersey roadhouse where he worked as singing head waiter and master of ceremonies, putting up with the low pay because the place featured regular radio br
Susan Sarandon, na FAO, em Roma - 15-10-2010 - IMG 1420
Susan Sarandon, na FAO, em Roma - 15-10-2010 - IMG 1420
Susan Sarandon A text from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Susan Sarandon (born October 4, 1946) is an American actress. She has worked in films and television since 1969, and won an Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance in the 1995 film Dead Man Walking. She had also been nominated for the award for four films before that and has received other recognition for her work. She is also noted for her social and political activism for a variety of liberal causes. Early life Sarandon, the eldest of nine children in a Roman Catholic[1] family, was born as Susan Abigail Tomalin in New York City, as the daughter of Leonora Marie (nee Criscione) and Phillip Leslie Tomalin (26 September 1917 – 26 March 1999), who worked as an advertising executive, television producer, and nightclub singer during the big band era.[2][3] Sarandon's father was of English, Irish and Welsh ancestry, and her Italian American mother's ancestors emigrated from the regions of Tuscany and Sicily.[2][4][5] Sarandon attended Roman Catholic schools.[1] She grew up in Edison, New Jersey,[6][7] where she graduated from Edison High School in 1964. She then attended The Catholic University of America, from 1964 to 1968, and earned a BA in drama and worked with noted drama coach and master teacher, Father Gilbert V. Hartke. [edit]Career In 1969, Sarandon went to a casting call for the motion-picture Joe, with her then-husband Chris Sarandon. Although he did not get a part, she was cast in a major role of a disaffected teen, who disappears into the seedy underworld.[clarification needed] (The film was released in 1970). Between the years 1970 and 1972, Sarandon played Patrice Kahlman on the short-lived soap opera A World Apart, and on Search for Tomorrow, in the role of Sarah Fairbanks. She appeared in Fleur bleue (The Apprentice) (1971) and also appeared in Lady Liberty (1971), by Mario Monicelli, opposite Sophia Loren. In 1974, she co-starred in The Front Page, with the comedy duo Jack Lemmon and Walter Matthau and Lovin' Molly with Anthony Perkins. She appeared in the cult favorite musical The Rocky Horror Picture Show (1975). That same year, she played the female lead in The Great Waldo Pepper, opposite Robert Redford. In 1978, Sarandon played the mother of a child prostitute, who was played by Brooke Shields, in Pretty Baby. Susan Sarandon's hand and foot prints at Grauman's Chinese Theatre Her most controversial film appearance[citation needed] was in The Hunger in 1983, a modern vampire story in which she had a lesbian sex scene with Catherine Deneuve. The film was a critical and commercial flop but gained a cult following.[citation needed] Sarandon played one of the leads in the 1987 dark comedy/fantasy film The Witches of Eastwick, opposite Jack Nicholson. Sarandon starred in the 1988 film Bull Durham, which became a huge commercial and critical success. In 1989, she co-starred with Marlon Brando in A Dry White Season. Sarandon received five Academy Award nominations, for best actress, in Atlantic City (1980), Thelma & Louise (1991), Lorenzo's Oil (1992) and The Client (1994). In 1995, she won the award for her performance in Dead Man Walking.[citation needed] Additional performances in film include Little Women (1994), Compromising Positions, Stepmom (1998), Anywhere but Here (1999), Cradle Will Rock (1999), The Banger Sisters (2002), Shall We Dance (2004), Alfie (2004), Romance & Cigarettes (2005), Elizabethtown (2005) and Enchanted (2007). Sarandon has appeared in two episodes of The Simpsons, one as herself ("Bart Has Two Mommies") and another as a ballet teacher, "Homer vs. Patty and Selma". She has made appearances on comedies such as Friends, Malcolm in the Middle, Mad TV, Saturday Night Live, Chappelle's Show, 30 Rock, and Rescue Me.[citation needed] Sarandon has contributed the narration to some two dozen documentary film, many of which dealt with social and political issues;[citation needed] in addition, she has served as the presenter on many installments of the PBS documentary series, Independent Lens. In 2007, she hosted and presented Mythos, a series of lectures by the late American mythology professor Joseph Campbell.[8] Sarandon joined the cast of the adaptation of The Lovely Bones, opposite Rachel Weisz, and appeared with her daughter, Eva Amurri, in Middle of Nowhere; both of the movies were filmed in 2007.[9][10] In June 2010, Sarandon joined the cast of new HBO pilot The Miraculous Year. She will play the role of Patty Atwood, a Broadway director/choreographer.[11] [edit]Personal life Sarandon began a relationship with fellow college student Chris Sarandon, in 1964, and they married on September 16, 1967.[12] After their separation, Sarandon discussed their relationship in an interview with Cosmopolitan magazine in 1978, in which she stated "I no longer believe in marriage."[13] They divorced in 1979 and she retained Sarandon as her stage name.[14] In the late 1970s

director chair side table
director chair side table
Earth "Extra Heavy Duty" Folding Director's Chair w/ Side Table: Steel Reinforced Frame
Earth "Heavy Duty" Director's Chair w/ Side Table:Reinforced Aluminum Tubing This chair is reinforced to hold the big guy. This extra-wide, extra-strong director's chair is built for comfort. Also, it's both portable and lightweight, making carrying it a breeze. The heavy-duty frame is made from polished aircraft grade aluminum. Weight capacity is 400 lbs. Armrests are a comfortable 17" from the ground. Convenient folding design for quick setup. Great for picnics, patios, parties, camping. This chair folds flat for easy storage and transportation. This chair is both sturdy and lightweight. The folding design allows for quick setup. Great for picnics, patios, parties, camping, sporting events, and even trade shows.

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