Decor Dining Room : How To Decorate A Long Living Room.
Decor Dining Room
- A room in a house or hotel in which meals are eaten
- dining room: a room used for dining
- A dining room is a room for consuming food. In modern times it is usually adjacent to the kitchen for convenience in serving, although in medieval times it was often on an entirely different floor level.
- The Dining Room is a play by the American playwright A. R. Gurney. It was first produced in New York, New York at the Studio Theatre of Playwrights Horizons, opening January 31, 1981.
- The decoration and scenery of a stage
- interior decoration: decoration consisting of the layout and furnishings of a livable interior
- The furnishing and decoration of a room
- Interior design is a multi-faceted profession in which creative and technical solutions are applied within a structure to achieve a built interior environment.
- The style of decoration of a room, building
decor dining room - Clear Vinyl
Clear Vinyl Chair Protectors - Set of 2 (Clear) (Fits Chairs up to 21" x 21")
An easy way to keep your dining chairs looking like new. These transparent heavy duty vinyl seat covers protect and display the beauty of your dining room chair upholstery. No more worries about spilled wine or messy food - chair protectors take the stress out of eating and drinking for children and adults. Your chair seats will stay stain-free so you can relax and enjoy your meals! Spills and drips wipe off easily, letting you save on cleaning bills. Each chair protector is made of durable, thick, clear vinyl and designed for years of use. Fits most chair seats up to 21" x 21". Comes as a set of 2 seat protectors. Dimensions: 26" x 26" each. These covers can be taped or stapled to your chairs. .
dining room 3/09
the dining room as of march 09 with bird wall art hung. (almost 10 months in the new house) i love the droopy tulip on the end of the mantel/shelf.
D' Luxe Decor - Dining Room 2
Cream lacquer dining room table in the home of the owner of D' Luxe Designs. View from Living Room
decor dining room
In this provocative look at Victorian America, Kenneth Ames explores the minds of Victorians by examining some of their most distinctive and fascinating creations. Featuring five once-prominent home furnishings, he reconstructs a vanished culture and demonstrates the centrality of the artifact to historical understanding. Richly illustrated with photographs of surviving objects as well as images from a wide variety of period sources, the five essays discuss specific pieces - hallstands, sideboards, embroidered mottoes, parlor organs, and seating furniture - within the context of broader cultural issues and concerns. Ames reveals not only the major outlines of Victorian culture but also the conflicts and tensions deep within that culture. An extraordinary proliferation of goods characterizes the Victorian world. Throughout the study, Ames considers the relationship of some of these household objects to issues of class, gender, and place. For example, the importance of public image was dramatized by the rituals of the front hall in Victorian homes: its placement within the house, the massive hallstand with its receptacles for calling cards and umbrellas, accommodations for temporary and usually uncomfortable seating. The dining room was a shrine to the notion of "man's" dominion over nature - each elaborately carved sideboard displayed a frieze of slaughtered game and harvested vegetation. Parlor organs, a blending of the sacred and the profane, provided an occasion to display feminine accomplishment and to symbolize the role of the bourgeois Christian lady. Ames also discusses how the prevailing class and gender hierarchy was echoed in the posture of seating furniture and its arrangement. The author is one of the premier interpreters of Victorian culture in America. His witty, provocative, and irreverent commentary on the "quaint" fixtures of the Victorian household will fascinate scholars, antique buffs, and collectors on nostalgia. Author note: Kenneth L. Ames is Chief of Historical and Anthropological Surveys at the New York State Museum and was formerly Chair of the Office of Advanced Studies at the Winterthur Museum.