SPANISH CONSOLE TABLE - BLACK GLOSS COFFEE TABLE - TEAK CONSOLE TABLE
Spanish Console Table
- (Console Tables) Tables made for fixing against a wall and having no legs at the back. They came into fashion early in the eighteenth century, and were made often in pairs.
- a small table fixed to a wall or designed to stand against a wall
- A table meant to be displayed against a wall. It may be attached to the wall with only two front legs or freestanding on four legs.
- A table supported by ornamented brackets, either movable or fixed against a wall
- The White-Faced Black Spanish is a Spanish breed of chicken. They are thought to be the oldest breed of fowl in the Mediterranean class. The British have records dating back to 1572 referring to this chicken. This breed was admitted into the American Poultry Association in 1874.
- The Romance language of most of Spain and of much of Central and South America and several other countries
- The people of Spain
- of or relating to or characteristic of Spain or the people of Spain; "Spanish music"
- the Romance language spoken in most of Spain and the countries colonized by Spain
spanish console table - 8-Ball All
8-Ball All Stars
8-Ball All-Stars chalk up your cue and challenge your friends anywhere to head-to-head games. With a fully customizable feature set, the game allows you to style your game and play however you like, wherever you like. 8-Ball All-Stars is a modern and stylish take on pool, set in a global environment with a host of game play features to choose from.
Customize and sketch your avatar and table signature 15 contemporary environments Send messages to your opponents during play with DS Wireless Communication and Multiplayer Chat Realistic table physics
Daughters of the American Revolution
The first Arkansas chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) was established in Little Rock on December 19, 1893. Founding members included such notable women as Katherine Breckinridge, wife of the United States Minister to Russia. After the Old State House no longer served as the state capitol for Arkansas in 1911, the DAR was one group who rallied to save the historic building from ruin. The gallery furnished by the Daughters of the American Revolution is decorated as a classic Revolutionary War-period drawing room. In 1951, when the DAR began to assemble its room at the Old State House, one of its members recalled a recent trip to Europe and the fine furnishings she had witnessed in a "house of nobility" belonging to a genteel, but financially embarrassed, Scottish lord. The showpiece of the furnishings the DAR eventually obtained from Lord Linton of Aberdeen Scotland was a 9 foot by 12 foot mahogany breakfront. The breakfront came to Little Rock disassembled in 3 crates weighing one ton. Other pieces acquired at this same time included a drum table, two consoles and two settees. In addition, the DAR also acquired two gilded mirrors, two tea tables, two armchairs, a case clock, two mahogany ladder-back chairs, and a small table referred to as a "candle stand." The DAR also purchased a 24' x 15' spectacular Oriental rug with a floral design. The DAR room is filled with many beautiful objects. One of the visual highpoints is the gilded, maple harp, donated by a DAR member. Four Sevres portrait plates feature ladies of French Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte's court. There is also a handsome cut-crystal chandelier. Arkansas was a French colony at the time of the American Revolution, though administered by the Spanish. Recent research by historian Judge Morris Arnold has revealed a surprising number of quality pieces of furniture among the possessions of the commandants of Arkansas Post, though these would have been French colonial rather than English colonial in style. Although Arkansas was not a state during the Revolutionary War period, members of the DAR hope the gallery offers a deeper understanding and appreciation of the lives, the customs, and the times of our colonial ancestors.
Canecillos en el Tejadillo de la Portada de San Pedro de Cervatos
This picture shows a detail of the Romanesque corbel table in the Collegiate Church of Saint Peter in Cervatos. Symbolic representations of lust are not unusual in the Romanesque style - most frequently women with snakes biting their breasts. They are usually combined with representations of the penalties assigned to that sin in the afterlife, administered generally by monsters and demons. However, what makes the Cervatos church different is the profusion of explicitly sexual themes as well as depictions of other earthly pleasures, and not accompanied by any torment that should punish these behaviors.