Acrylic Photo Frames Wall Mount

acrylic photo frames wall mount
    photo frames
  • (Photo frame) A picture frame is a container for a picture, such as a painting or photograph, intended to enhance it, make it easier to display, or protect it.
  • (photo frame) A frame specifically designed for standard sized photographs, often with an easel backing.
  • (Photo Frame) Freckles photo frames are freestanding and made from padded applique fabric. Each is designed to coordinate with a different bedding theme and fit a 10 x 15cm (4 x 6”) photo or picture.
    wall mount
  • (Wall Mounts) A wooden or brass bracket used to support handrail on a closed-closed stairway.
  • (Wall-Mounted) A flagpole, usually small to medium sized, mounted on a building (house, porch, balcony, post, sign, etc.) at an angle other than vertical. Also know as an Outrigger Flagpole.
  • (Wall Mounting) Attaching display boards etc. and securing bookcases and shelving to office walls to provide a functional and safe work place environment.
  • acrylic fiber: polymerized from acrylonitrile
  • An acrylic paint
  • a glassy thermoplastic; can be cast and molded or used in coatings and adhesives
  • used especially by artists
  • An acrylic textile fiber
acrylic photo frames wall mount - The Acrylic
The Acrylic BOX wall frame - 16x20
The Acrylic BOX wall frame - 16x20
picture frames / photo frames: For a contemporary look and inexpensive presentations our customers enjoy this 'box style' model. Constructed of clear acrylic each piece has a board insert that holds your photo or art against the front. The piece appears to "float" from the wall enclosed in acrylic all 'round. Box frames feature a unique box-within-a-box construction allowing your image to stand 1.25" away from the wall. This clear acrylic frame is ideal for photos or decorative display. Made expressly for SendAFrame.

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photo "Maximum Overdrive" goblin truck pic2
photo "Maximum Overdrive" goblin truck pic2
PLEASE LOOK IN FULL VIEW AND PLEASE READ THE DESCRIPTION TO ANSWER ANY OF YOUR POSSIBLE FAQ'S. Thank you FINALLY the moment we've all been waiting for!!! Remember this: [link] [link] [link] ? Well I finished her at 11:43 Am this morning. This is a finally finished 9 month long project, I missed so many deadlines with through all of the problem that I have had with it. This is a super expensive custom built movie truck, the goblin truck form Steven King's 1986 "Maximum Overdrive" movie. In total this custom kit utilizes parts from 6 different truck and trailer kits. Our base kit is actually a Kenworth W900, that I heavily modified. Now I know a few of you truck gurus out there are going to give me hell about the goblin truck in the not being a Kenworth, well guess what, it is a Kenworth, so stick that in in your juice box and suck it. Anyway, I missed numerous deadlines by piddling around, but I guess that's what I get. This kit was originally suppose to be finished and uploaded by July 10th 2011, for the movie's 25th anniversary release date in theaters, but missed that, then I was suppose to have it done by August 7th, 2011 for the county fair, but then I missed that one, I was suppose to have it up by Sunday then Monday and I missed those deadlines as well; so here I present to you a month and a half overdue project. I hope you enjoy I went through hell and back to bring it to you. Features of this model are: *rolling wheels *opening/closing doors *detailed components *opening hood *detailed goblin mask *working fifth wheel plate *semi trailer *privacy curtains for the sleeper cab *dash fan Here is all of what I did to this kit in a condensed version, I took Kenworth w900 kit and took the original sleeper cab of and replaced it with a smaller sleeper leftover from my previous Peterbilt project: [link] [link] and patched the triangular shaped hole in the roof with plastic card and body filler. Then shortened the frame about an inch and a half by sectioning out the frame into 3 different pieces then reassembling them back together again; (in reality if this truck were full size, that 1.5 of an inch in scale would take off about a 6-8 feet off of the overall length off of the full sized vehicle). I relocated the gas tanks so that they were under the cab and mounted the smoke stacks on the sleeper, I had to custom fabricate exhaust tips and the pipes from the stacks going to the engine out of scrap plastic tree. For some odd reason the fifth wheel plate that originally came with the truck wasn't good enough, so I ended up cutting the entire base to the plate off of the frame rails and then sanded the frame down, next I then took that spare that was leftover from the Peterbilt project and modified it and put it in place where the other one was at; it all worked out in the end. I ended up discarding many of the other non-necessary parts and used some interior components like the seats and other parts from a Dodge L700 Kit and left over parts form the Peterbilt project. T he bed is leftover from the Peterbilt, the privacy curtains for the sleeper cab are made from pieces of plastic bag and plastic tree, the fan on the dash is made from a piece of painted scrap plastic tree and the fan cage is made from clear scrap plastic tree panted to have fan blades with a cage around it. I cut the doors out, sanded down the edges, attached fine cabinet hinges to the doors and attached then tho the inside of the cab, I then fabricated door jams from plastic card for the doors so that they didn't swing in too far and so that there wasn't any unsightly gab between the roof pillars and the door. The dry van box trailer is from another Dodge L700 kit modified from a few parts off of another flat bed trailer kit and custom fabricated parts. The goblin mask is made from about 3 layers of 3/4 inch scrap styrene foam sheeting glued together with Elmer's carpenter glue, acrylic paint, body filler, primer and modeler's acrylic paint. The color of green to the goblin mask is made up of 4 custom mixed colors to give it it's look (unfortunately, I couldn't quite find the right shade of green). Put a lot of the stock components together and painted them all 1 color and then detail any specific components. The trailer was a bit of a trick, I had to sand off the ribs off of the sides of the trailer and temporarily hold the walls, roof together to the deck of the trailer with rubber bands until the plastic cement cured. I then painted the whole trailer, I paint the individual wood planking to the decks as well. I attached it to the hood and then paint on the red, the turn signals and many of the running lights to the trailer and hood came off of a Ford Louisville L7000 Snow Plow kit. I had to custom fabricate a new bumper from plastic card because the other one was too small and left a giant gap between the the mask and the front fenders. I had to custom make decals for the trailer and then glued them to the sides and back and
Art Lies 67 Non-Profit Margin - 1
Art Lies 67 Non-Profit Margin - 1
L. Temporary Services (et al.), A National Conversation About Art, Labor, and Economics, 2009; ink on paper, with supplemental materials assembled by the curator; dimensions variable; courtesy the artists and CentralTrak, Dallas; photo by Carolyn Sortor R. Richie Budd, All I Have To Give, 2010; artist’s wisdom tooth mounted in acrylic box on pedestal; 1 of 4; 46 x 9 x 9 inches; courtesy the artist DALLAS The Non-Profit Margin CentralTrak With conceptual links to New York-based artist coalitions of the late 1960s and ’70s, The Non-Profit Margin at CentralTrak (UT Dallas’ artist residency space) aimed to reveal “the economics of the art worker” with works that investigate and resist conventional systems of exchange. The exhibition’s accompanying language discussing the artist-as-cultural-worker offers a telling contrast to recent conversations of the rampant commodification of the artist. Staging such an exhibition in Dallas is smart, as the city—famous for its materialistic personality—could stand to see work that overtly addresses economic influence and, specifically, the art and luxury market. Finance-friendly Dallas offers a productive backdrop for rethinking art’s role in a recession-bruised society. One of the most compelling and challenging works is Illinois-based Temporary Services’ newsletter Art Work: A National Conversation About Art, Labor, and Economics (2009). Intended for broad circulation, the collective’s bulletin disseminates essays on art’s role in American socio- economic structures. Its pages deliver a scathing review of “dirty capitalist shenanigans,” as well as alternatives to conventional avenues of exchange and communication. The presentation of these distributable texts at CentralTrak is refreshingly engaging. Broadsheets are posted along hallway walls; essays calling for revolution and the collective’s manifesto surround the viewer and encourage up-close reading. Handwritten solicitations for viewer suggestions offer further opportunities for interaction and lend an earnest DIY spirit to the cause. Accessible and provocative, this installation intends to start conversations within the local art community. Also seeking to stimulate the viewer by soliciting personal engage- ment is Thomas Riccio and Frank Dufour’s The Invention of Memory, where the artist pair employs multiple media to create a quasi-kinetic receptacle for “vocal and visual memories.” A mystical-looking outhouse of sorts, their contribution echoes Rauschenberg’s visceral assemblages of common materials. Various items flank each side of the tall wooden unit, while its backside supports a flat screen computer monitor with a jumpy black-and-white video; the receptacle for the viewer’s memories hangs on the structure’s right side. The proximity of the screen and receptacle does not aid in clarifying their relationship to each other despite the artists’ explanation (printed and hung on the structure’s left panel) that “memory-bearing” objects contribute to a service market. Adding to the mystery of the work, the edifice’s tattered front door is ajar, revealing a video projection on the interior floor that is identical to that playing on the exterior backside. Fraught with associations, the ambiguity of this object/ experience perhaps speaks to the inscrutable nature of producing mean- ing in the art world—quite opposite to the clarity promoted in Temporary Services’ Art Work. The rest of the exhibition’s diverse offerings inject the gallery space with a sense of the art worker’s presence, ironically or not, and meet with varying degrees of success. Richie Budd’s All I Have to Give displays the artist’s wisdom tooth in a sterile vitrine at the exhibition entrance. His lone body part suggests an earnestness and personal investment sometimes absent from exhibitions of contemporary art, especially when what is on view appears made to sell. Budd’s Diner Coupon, a long row of twenty evenly spaced, identical vouchers in clear plastic frames, offers the viewer another chance, at least conceptually, to possess a chunk of the artist, or at least his time. Each coupon features a pokerfaced photo of the artist and promises

acrylic photo frames wall mount