Solid wood restaurant tables. Unfinished wood end table
Solid Wood Restaurant Tables
- Solid wood is a term most commonly used to distinguish between ordinary lumber and engineered wood, but it also refers to structures that do not have hollow spaces.
- Generally refers to furniture that is constructed using solid wood and does not include the use of engineered wood products.
- Solid wood means that it is composed of wood with no particle board or wood fiber. It's the resulting board milled from the tree. Au naturel, if you will. Solid wood may be hard (as from walnut) or soft (like pine or fir).
- A restaurant prepares and serves food, drink and dessert to customers. Meals are generally served and eaten on premises, but many restaurants also offer take-out and food delivery services. Restaurants vary greatly in appearance and offerings, including a wide variety of cuisines and service models.
- Restaurant is a 1998 independent film starring Adrien Brody, Elise Neal, David Moscow and Simon Baker. Written by Tom Cudworth and directed by Eric Bross, Restaurant was the follow-up to this writing–directing duo's first film, TenBenny, which also starred Adrien Brody.
- A place where people pay to sit and eat meals that are cooked and served on the premises
- a building where people go to eat
- (table) a set of data arranged in rows and columns; "see table 1"
- Postpone consideration of
- (table) postpone: hold back to a later time; "let's postpone the exam"
- Present formally for discussion or consideration at a meeting
- (table) a piece of furniture having a smooth flat top that is usually supported by one or more vertical legs; "it was a sturdy table"
solid wood restaurant tables - Teak Outdoor
Teak Outdoor Patio Dining Set, 13 pieces
Anderson Collections has their own teak plantations. Only the finest wood is used for their furniture. In addition to that, a 28,000 sq feet manufacturing plant provides them the ability to churn out many designs. Anderson furniture designs are made by hand using only traditional carpentry techniques. By concentrating on these fundamental basics, Anderson produces high quality furniture to last a lifetime. They specialize in using mortise and tenon joints where appropriate to give enhanced strength and structural integrity. They also use a wide variety of construction techniques including dovetail joints, biscuits joints, miters joints, dado and rabbet joints and of course chamfering on most side edges. They really care about how they make their furniture, it is not simply a production process but an art form, and whilst many designs will look the same, every piece will be unique!
This solid teak "Valencia Rectangle Double Extension Table Set" makes a perfect addition to your Patio or Backyard. The table stands 29" high and is 43" wide by 79" long. If fully extended, the table can open to 117" long. It can be extend with 1 or 2 leaves to set up to 14 people. The unique built-in butterfly pop-up leaf enables you to open and close your table in less than 15 seconds. The leaf folds away for easy storage when not in use. Because this extension table is teak patio furniture from the world's most experienced supplier, it is crafted to last for generations. Also, there is an umbrella hole provided with a plug for use without an umbrella, if desired. The twelve Rialto Dining Chairs plus the two Rialto Dining Armchairs will impress everyone that sees it, especially your friends and family.
By the way, as with all of Anderson teak furniture, these pieces can be used outdoors or indoors with no adverse effects from humidity or sunlight. Use them on your patio, in you back yard, garden or wherever you want - even in the
Harlem, Manhattan The Washington Apartments, built in 1883-84 for the speculative developer Edward H.M. Just, was the earliest apartment building constructed in central Harlem. This eight-story brick building, with stone, iron, terra-cotta and pressed brick trim, was designed by the talented and productive architect Mortimer C. Menitt in the popular Queen Anne style, incorporating neo- Grec details. Merritt created a lively and picturesque composition using contrasting materials, and provided textural interest through the use of projecting balconies and cornices, a prominent overscaled frontispiece, and numerous decorative panels. The extension of the elevated transit lines, which by 1881 connected lower Manhattan to 129th Street, served as an impetus to the development of this area, previously the location of small farms and shantytowns. The amount of real estate speculation and new construction which occurred in Harlem from the 1880s through 1904 was unmatched in New York's history. Harlem was transformed from a rocky and marshy backwoods to a premier middle-class neighborhood. The Washington Apartments was built at the start of this tide of development, when much of the nearby construction took the form of single-family rowhouses and occasional small flats. Throughout New York, multi- family living arrangements were just gaining acceptance among the middle and upper classes. A large apartment house such as the Washington, was quite conspicuous amid rows and rows of brownstone-fronted rowhouses. Not only does the building retain its distinctive presence in the Harlem community, it is also one of the few surviving apartment houses of the early 1880s in New York City. Development of Harlem That part of New York known as Harlem embraces generally the area of Manhattan north of 110th Street. The original village of Harlem was established in 1658 by Peter Stuyvesant and named Nieuw Haarlem after the Dutch city of Haarlem. Rich farms were located on the region's flat, eastern portion, while some of New York's most illustrious early families, such as the Delanceys, Bleekers, Rikers, Beekmans, and Hamiltons, maintained large estates in the western half of the area, enjoying the magnificent views proffered by Harlem Heights. Several small villages and isolated shanties were also scattered throughout the area, helping Harlem retain its rural character beyond the middle of the nineteenth century. Harlem's stability was shaken in the 1830s. The lush farmland became depleted, worn out from decades of cultivation. Many farms were abandoned and the great estates were sold at public auction. The area became the refuge of those desiring cheap property and housing, including many newly-arrived and destitute immigrants who gathered in scattered shanty towns. However, most of the scenic topography was left untouched and the striking vistas and unspoiled country attracted fashionable downtowners on picnics and day trips, particularly after the 1860s. It was the advent of new and better forms of transportation, as well as the rapidly increasing population of New York which brought about the change in Harlem from a rural village (population at mid-century of approximately 1500) to a fashionable middle- and upper-class neighborhood. As the population of New York City swelled after the Civil War, mounting pressures for housing pushed the development of neighborhoods further northward until, in 1873, Harlem was annexed to New York City. Although the New York & Harlem Railroad had run trains from lower Manhattan to Harlem beginning in 1837, service was poor and unreliable, and the trip was long. The real impetus for new residential development in this area came with the arrival of three lines of elevated railroads which, by 1881, ran as far north as 129 th Street. Between the 1870s and 1910 Harlem was the site of a massive wave of speculative development which resulted in the construction of record numbers of new single-family rowhouses, tenements, and luxury apartment houses. Almost all the houses which stand in Harlem today were built during that time. Commercial concerns and religious, educational, and cultural institutions were established to serve the expanding population. Electricity came to Harlem in 1887 and the telephone arrived the following year. The west half of Harlem, although developed slightly later, became a prosperous and fashionable neighorhood and boasted elegant homes such as the King Model Houses, later known as Strivers Row (in the St. Nicholas Historic District, West 138th and 139th Streets) and Astor Row, 8-62 West 130th Street (1880-83, all designated New York City Landmarks), as well as luxurious apartments with the most modem amenities such as the Graham Court Apartments, 1923-1937 Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. Boulevard (1899-1901, a designated New York City Landmark). More modest housing was built as well. The area also contained the popular Polo Grounds and the distinguished Harlem Opera Hous
Hazara @sukhumvit 38
I was amazed when I entered this almost hidden away restuarant and bar complex in Sukhumvit soi 38, beautiful Thai style house complex. I do love how these genuine Thai teak house, look when warm light lands on them. It is so attractive.These huge mature timbre are not easy to find now a day.. There are any facilities are shared here, The Face Bar, which is suppose to be well-known(said the client), Bar,Pastry shop,cafe, Lan Na Thai (Classic Thai food), and Hazara (Northern Indian food). They have a spa facilities as well. We had some drinks at the bar then went for the Indian food. The food was good, it has a great atmosphere, relaxing with nice candle light. The restuarant is usually full, so you need to book ahead. Pictured here is almost 11pm when we were about to leave, so tables were already emptied