Custom pub tables : Cocktail table centerpiece : Set of end tables.
Custom Pub Tables
- A traditional and widely accepted way of behaving or doing something that is specific to a particular society, place, or time
- A thing that one does habitually
- Established practice or usage having the force of law or right
- custom-made: made according to the specifications of an individual
- a specific practice of long standing
- accepted or habitual practice
- (table) postpone: hold back to a later time; "let's postpone the exam"
- (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"
- Postpone consideration of
- Present formally for discussion or consideration at a meeting
- (table) a set of data arranged in rows and columns; "see table 1"
- A tavern or bar
- Microsoft Publisher, formerly Microsoft Office Publisher, is a desktop publishing application from Microsoft. It is an entry-level application, differing from Microsoft Word in that the emphasis is placed on page layout and design rather than text composition and proofing.
- public house: tavern consisting of a building with a bar and public rooms; often provides light meals
- A hotel
- A public house, informally known as a pub and sometimes referred to as the 'local', is an establishment licensed to serve alcoholic drinks for consumption on the premises in countries and regions of British influence. Britannica.com; Subscription Required. Retrieved 03-07-08.
custom pub tables - Michael Godard
Michael Godard Pub Table - Custom Martini
The Michael Godard Custom Martini Pub Table brings an artsy look to any room in your house. Made in the U.S.A., this bar stool is manufactured with the highest quality. Godard's pieces are highly collected by movie stars, rock stars, and private collectors, from young to old from all walks of life. He is regarded as one of the most prolific and influential artists of our time and is currently the #1 selling artist in the United States. Pub table ships in 2 boxes, base needs partial assembly and needs to be assembled to the top. The Michael Godard Custom Martini Pub Table features:
The Stag & Hounds Old Market Bristol BS2
The Stag and Hounds - Old Market - It was in the Old Market area that the market for Bristol Castle was held from perhaps as early as the twelfth century. This market place was the first real suburb to be developed outside the city walls, and it was here that markets and fairs flourished until the late nineteenth century. Merchants, traders, pedlars and dealers of all kinds came to this profitable trading post and problems of all kinds came with them. In Norman times a court was set up to deal summarily with thieves and debtors and justice was swift, so swift in fact that the matter was dealt with before the dust had time to settle on the malefactor’s feet. This justice was dispensed by the ancient Court of Pie Poudre, which in Norman French meant 'piedpoudre'—dusty feet. The old court was held in the open air under an ancient oak tree and the Stag and Hounds Inn stands on the site of the court. There is no actual record of when the court moved into the inn, though it was not uncommon for inquests, as well as petty sessions to take place in a hostelry. Although the need for a market court lessened, tradition dies hard and each year the court was ceremonially opened before the Stag and Hounds Inn when the members of the Corporation who officiated were provided with toast, cheese and metheglin, while beer and cider were distributed to the common folk. The scene was often a disorderly one and the roisterous onlookers got out of hand. The yearly disturbance arising from the festivity led to its suppression and 1870 saw the end of the ceremonial court opening. The Court still existed technically until 1973 and annual proclamation was made on the last day of September under the portico of the inn, inviting all who had business before the court to appear. A minute later the court was declared adjourned. It is always a pity when an ancient custom is arbitrarily abandoned and the only record of the Court of Pie Poudre is now on a sign over the entrance to the Stag and Hounds. There is no record of when the first licence was granted to the Stag and Hounds, and Sketchley does not mention it in his 1775 Directory, so it is possible that at that time the inn was a private house. It certainly was an inn by 1815 for the Directory of that year notes that Joseph Perrett, soap boiler, was its innkeeper. The inn is an old building erected or reconstructed in the seventeenth century and as it stands today it is of exceptional interest. Externally its appearance is dramatic with four plain pillars carrying the first floor and forming a covered way over the pavement. There are old casement windows on the second and third floor and the simple pavings on either side of the entrance doorway are unique on account of their depth which is three times the width of the front member. Although the facade of the inn has been redecorated, all the old features have been retained and it stands dramatically on this corner. At one time the inn was flanked by houses but the two and a half million pound underpass development swept away many houses and even streets around the inn leaving it isolated. The main bar of the Stag and Hounds today with its new veneered panelling, cast-iron tables and jukebox, gives no hint of the architectural gems still left in the interior of this old house. It is a pity that the original Jacobean seventeenth century staircase is now partitioned off from the front bar as its twisted balusters and other details are reminiscent of the one in the Full Moon which is of similar date. The landlord will always allow those interested to see it but one can only regret that it does not still sweep up to all the floors in full view of the customers. There is also on the first floor, a room panelled in typical eighteenth century style but this like the staircase, is shut off from the public bar. The inn has another unsuspected item. In an outhouse across a paved back yard is an early example of an installation for raising water from a well. This old iron pump, operated by a wheel six foot in diameter, is in fine condition and all its parts still move. The well must be very deep as when the underpass was constructed engineers hit water at a depth of thirty feet. This old pumping arrangement is unique in Bristol and it should be a better known feature of the old inn. Across the yard, high up on a wall, is a small blind window which was pointed out by the landlord’s young son as a ‘monk’s hiding hole’. The minute window is in a small room set between floors and is only accessible through a trap-door in what is now a bathroom. It could possibly be a survival from the days of priest-hunting but one would like to see some documentary evidence before making a definitive statement. Old Market Street is the widest thoroughfare in Bristol and until 1940 it was one of the busiest and most interesting. Today it has been ravaged by traffic and neglect and typifies the devastation that can come when an area ceases to function
Day 31 of my 365 Project. One month down, 11 more to go! Friday... thank god. It has been a long week... very long. I was ready for Friday. We bid farewell to a co-worker today and too a few hours to have a nice farewell lunch and a few drinks at the Customs House Pub in Sydney. I love lunches with these guys. We are never ever short of a funny story and a good laugh. I honestly love the people I work with. The drink I'm holding is my namesake, a Bitter Erin. Try one. Everyone's doing it. ;-) Vodka, lemon-lime, bitters and soda. Damn good. I had one... too many... and giggled my way through the rest of the work day. Oh and if you haven't noticed in this photo I'm glowing... like Edward in Twilight. Or so I was told. The only seat at the table directly in the sunlight and I got it.
custom pub tables
These 4 White Glitter Bar stools are custom made and look great with the White Table and will be great additions to any Man Cave environment! Great new Bistro Bar stool set. The seats are 29" tall, white glitter vinyl and come in the retro chrome look. They're strong, new and well built. This table stands 42" tall and 30" across. This table comes in white. This set is made in the traditional soda fountain style. We have a set with two bar stools in another listing! 29" From floor to Bar stool Seat 4 (Four) White Glitter Vinyl Stools Cute Bistro Table in White! Swivel Seats Retro Chrome Look