Round Pedestal Table Base : Amber Glass Table Lamp.
Round Pedestal Table Base
- a table supported by a single central column
- A table that features a center pedestal support instead of four legs.
- A table with a single central support
- A table which has a central supporting column or pillar.
- wind around; move along a circular course; "round the bend"
- from beginning to end; throughout; "It rains all year round on Skye"; "frigid weather the year around"
- Pass and go around (something) so as to move on in a changed direction
- Give a round shape to
- Alter (a number) to one less exact but more convenient for calculations
- a charge of ammunition for a single shot
- The lowest part or edge of something, esp. the part on which it rests or is supported
- installation from which a military force initiates operations; "the attack wiped out our forward bases"
- basal: serving as or forming a base; "the painter applied a base coat followed by two finishing coats"
- The part of a column between the shaft and pedestal or pavement
- The end at which a part or organ is attached to the trunk or main part
- establish: use as a basis for; found on; "base a claim on some observation"
round pedestal table base - Coaster Castana
Coaster Castana Round Dining Table with Crossing Pedestal Base
The Bloomfield collection will give your contemporary casual dining and entertainment room a bold update. With different table and chair options, you can mix and match to create the perfect look for your home. Smooth wood table frames have a rich dark Cappuccino finish, with sophisticated beveled glass tops. Four bold colors of soft and durable microfiber on dining side chairs and bar stools help you create a fun look that fits your personality. This unique contemporary dining table will transform your casual or semi-formal dining room into a chic gathering space. The smooth round table top features a rich cappuccino finish over birch veneers, with a lovely crossing pedestal base with a circular central cut-out that creates a fresh style you will love. Pair with your choice of upholstered parson side chairs to fashion a dining ensemble that fits your decor. Features: Deep Cappuccino wood finish Contemporary style Smooth edges, tapered legs, clean lines Round shape Single pedestal Specifications: Overall dimensions: 30H x 52D x 52W inches
St. Stephen's Church (The Church of Our Lady of the Scapular & St. Stephen)
East 28th Street, Manhattan St. Stephen’s Church (The Church of Our Lady of the Scapular and St. Stephen)2 is a particularly early example of the Romanesque Revival style, located on East 28th Street near Murray Hill and Kips Bay in Manhattan. Designed by prominent architect James Renwick, Jr. and constructed in 1853-54, during the 1860s this church was one of the largest and most influential Catholic congregations in New York. The Parish of St. Stephen’s was founded in 1848 and this was its second building. In the mid-nineteenth century this area was a fast-growing part of Manhattan, and the church’s popular pastor, Rev. Cummings, attracted many people to the services. The local population had grown so much that by 1865-6 St. Stephen’s extended the church north through the block to 29th Street. The Romanesque Revival style, which Renwick had used on his Church of the Puritans on Union Square (1846 7, demolished) and the Smithsonian Institution (1846) was more commonly applied to Evangelical Protestant Churches at this time and is highly unusual for a mid- nineteenth century Catholic Church. Here Renwick created a lively facade with round-arched entrance and window openings, blind arcades and corbel tables capped by a large rounded pediment, all of which animate the streetscape in this densely developed part of Manhattan. Its wider, 29th Street facade is equally interesting with a variety of gabled bays, niches, stained glass windows and a polygonal tower. The Church of St. Stephen joined with Our Lady of the Scapular in 1989 and continues to serve this vibrant community. The Neighborhood St. Stephen’s Parish is located in a loosely defined area of Manhattan that could be described either as greater Murray Hill or Kips Bay. The name Murray Hill derives from the eighteenth century farm owned by Robert Murray that extended from near present-day 33rd Street to just north of present-day 38th Street, running from the old Eastern Post Road (near Lexington Avenue) on the east to near present-day Madison Avenue on the west. The Murrays were dedicated to many humanitarian causes; upon his death Robert left ?200 to promote the manumission of slaves, and to support a free school for Negro children.4 To the east and south of Murray’s property lay the colonial-era farm of Jacobus Kip. This property extended from the East River to the Eastern Post Road, between East 28th Street and East 39th Street. Church of St. Stephen Bishop John Hughes created the Parish of St. Stephen in 1848 at a time when the entire city of New York had only 88 priests.13 Hughes was determined to create new churches to serve the rapidly expanding population. At the time it was established, the Parish of St. Stephen was located well north of most of the city’s residents although the Murray Hill and Madison Square areas were attracting many new inhabitants. Even before the official creation of St. Stephen’s Church, the Diocese purchased property at the corner of Madison Avenue and 27th Street on October 28, 1847.14 The original church was opened in 1849 on the south side of 27th Street. It soon became clear that this location was too close to the railroad that ran along Fourth Avenue. The Harlem Railroad’s depot was down the street and they wanted to expand. They purchased the church property (along with the rest of the block), incorporating part of the church building into the new depot. In 1852 the Diocese acquired property on 28th Street between Lexington and Third Avenue. The prominent architect James Renwick was chosen to design the new church. The building was begun in April, 1853 and dedicated in May, 1854. Original construction costs for the church were $50,000. The first pastor of St. Stephen’s was Dr. Jeremiah Cummings, a native of Washington, known for his linguistic and musical abilities. “He made his church most attractive by the beauty of the services and the quality of the choir, so that strangers flocked to it.” The developing neighborhood was filling with wood and stone rowhouses and Dr. Cummings attracted many of their residents to his church. Dr. Cummings’ great interest in music attracted such famous singers as Jenny Lind and Marietta Piccolomini. By 1865, the parish had grown so much that the building could not accommodate everyone. It was extended northward to 29th Street, creating a nave 200 feet long, supported on thin cast iron columns, which added to the sense of grandeur on the interior. (The architect of this addition has not been determined.) This addition also created a second and larger transept. At the same time the forty-three interior murals by Constantine Brumidi and 100 stained glass windows by Meyer of Munich were added. (These interior elements are not included in this designation.) “The church became noted for its great beauty”21 and received many visitors. Rev. Cummings died before the expansion was completed in 1866, after which the church was led by Dr. Edward McGlynn
Cabildo Dining Table by Councill Furniture
Height: 30 Diameter: 60 without leaves Total Width: 84 with leaves TOP: round with swirly mahogany centerfield; crotch mahogany star in center bordered by black/white inlaid stripes; six leaves have crotch mahogany centerfields and mottled mahogany borders. BASE: pedestal of solid mahogany; five columns; five legs with brass hairy paw toe caps and casters Heirloom quality. Original price: $8000 plus $350 for the table pads