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Stanley Furniture Factory


stanley furniture factory
    stanley furniture
  • Stanley Furniture is an American furniture manufacture based in Stanleytown, Henry County, Virginia, United States. It was founded in 1924 by Thomas Bahnson Stanley, who later became governor of Virginia.
    factory
  • A factory (previously manufactory) or manufacturing plant is an industrial building where laborers manufacture goods or supervise machines processing one product into another.
  • A building or group of buildings where goods are manufactured or assembled chiefly by machine
  • An establishment for traders carrying on business in a foreign country
  • Lyoko ( ) is a fictional virtual world in the French animated television series Code Lyoko.
  • A person, group, or institution that produces a great quantity of something on a regular basis or in a short space of time
  • a plant consisting of one or more buildings with facilities for manufacturing
stanley furniture factory - The Patty
The Patty Duke Show: Season One
The Patty Duke Show: Season One
From 1963 to 1966, American audiences were treated to the weekly comic hijinks of identical twin cousins, Patty Lane, a normal American teenager living in Brooklyn Heights, New York and Cathy Lane, her Scottish cousin freshly arrived in the United States to finish her secondary schooling. Patty Duke, already an Academy Award-Winner for her role in The Miracle Worker, played the roles of both girls. The Patty Duke Show immediately won over television audiences and ran for three fun-filled seasons, totaling 104 hilarious episodes. For the first time all 36 episodes are available on DVD in this 6-disc set!

As The Patty Duke Show demonstrates, from its very first episode in 1963, there's no teenager, then or now, who more personified early-'60s American Teen than Patty Duke. And the hit sitcom is still as funny and endearing as ever--and lots of fun to watch as a whole season. Plus there's something else that can be appreciated a few decades after the fact: as the double star of The Patty Duke Show, playing trendy wisenheimer American Patty Lane, and her "identical cousin," the cultivated Cathy, who grew up in Scotland, Duke pulled double acting duty throughout the show, and her performances as each teen are enthusiastic and impressive.
Duke's smiling, open persona, and her ease with her costars, is one reason for the show's appeal. When playing Patty, she's given the '60s standard-issue role of Young Alien in a Teenage Human Body--speaking an unfamiliar language (Patty: "Would you swing an X here?" Dad: "I assume in some unknown language that means you want my signature") and following peculiar tribal customs (Younger brother Ross: "So what happens at a slumber party, anyway?" Mom: ""Everything but slumbering!"). Yet Patty is lovable, and the audience is always rooting for her, even though it's always hoped that Cathy, the cultured, well-behaved cousin, will "rub off" on Patty.
Duke was already a Broadway veteran and an Oscar® winner for The Miracle Worker when she starred in the show at age 16. As the fantastic documentary included here informs, the show's producers chose to shoot in New York, whose child-labor laws were more lax than California's, so that young Duke could work 12 hours on set instead of 5. And the doc shows just how much acting Duke really had to do. As the present-day Duke recalls, "They had to bring in 'real' teenagers to teach me how to do the dances, the latest craze," she says. "I was too busy working to know about any of that stuff." Also standouts are the veteran character actor William Schallert, who played Patty's bemused dad, and Paul O'Keefe as the bespectacled pesky younger brother, Ross. The show was the brainchild of TV powerhouse Sidney Sheldon, who went on to create I Dream of Jeannie and Hart to Hart. Sheldon wrote nearly every episode in the first season himself, honing his craft in the still relatively new TV format of sitcom. This boxed set is a treasure trove for any fans of '60s TV, or of Patty Duke--and that should include pretty much everyone. --A.T. Hurley

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Bridge Street BS1 Map - 1937
Bridge Street BS1 Map - 1937
Bridge Street lost during the blitz now lies under modern-day Castle Park 1-3 John Perris Ltd Retailers of Fabrics (including silks) and accessories (buttons, cottons, etc.) Previously occupied by Levy Longfield and then Closs, who both sold similar goods. Bank Hotel Licensed Hotel with thirty-two bedrooms Bed and breakfast cost 8 shillings in 1938. Main entrance had Doric columns and a small garden at the rear. Built into the fabric of St Peter's Hospital, which it dominated by many feet, the hotel owes its name to the fact that in this building the Bristol branch of the Bank of England was set up in July 1827. Premises run by W.R. Margrate, who took over in the early 1920s. 5a The Manchester Chemical Co. Ltd - Yeast Merchants This single-storey building looked out of place attached to the impressive row of shops on this side of Bridge Street. 4 John Hall (Tools) Ltd Retailers of Cutlery and Tools Also sold model railways, with an impressive display each Christmas. 5 Smith & Lister Ltd - Wholesale Milliners 6 Scottish Amicable Building Society Upper Floors: Arthur Palmer, Solicitors Jn Barran & Sons Ltd, Clothing Manufacturers 7-8 Fred Morgan - Furniture Retailers of Furniture - Also had premises at 15—16 Bridge Street. There were showrooms at the rear of these premises in Back of Bridge Street and of Mary-le-Port Street. Well known for sale of three-piece suites — sofas and 'mother and father' chairs. Still trading today on Gloucester Road (Pigsty Hill). 9 Bush & Bush - Solicitors Basement of these premises occupied as dwelling. 10 Farquharson Bros Ltd Suppliers of typewriters, carbon paper, etc. Upper floors: G.G. Pain, Accountant L.J. Coppin, Manufacturers Agent - A.J. Linnhen, Watch Repairer 11 Woodalls - Retailers of Furniture Owned by Fred Morgan Furniture, who had premises at 7—8 and 15-16 Bridge Street, but retained the original name, otherwise there would have been too many shops in the same street with the same name. 12 C.H. Tucker & Co. - Auctioneers and Valuers - This building was called 'Wellington Chambers'. 13 Coss & Morris Ltd - Wholesale Clothiers This company moved to 20 Bridge Street immediately after the 24 November 1940 blitz. Upper floors: W.R. Mitchell, Ticket Writer - W.F. Mitchell, Motor Insurance Agent 14 Rylands & Sons Ltd - Drapers Upper floors:Railways Enquiry Office Sheppard Norcott & Co., Solicitors 15-16 Fred Morgan - Furniture Retailers of Furniture - Also had premises at 7—8 Bridge Street. This building had the offices for both premises. Upper floors: London & Provinces Discount Co., Moneylenders Vickers Armstrong Ltd - Engineers loco Rubber & Waterproofing Co. - Lords Day Observance Society - Dixon & Dixon, Solicitors - Glutton Moore & Lavington, Solicitors 17 Tanner & Vowles - Solicitors Top floor occupied by resident caretaker, Mr Fugill. The partnership itself was formed around 1912 as Tanner & Clarke at these premises and became Tanner & Vowles in 1939. Still trading today in Clifton as Tanner Vowles & Cheshire. 18 D.W. Dembo - Retail Jewellers Previously at 22 Bridge Street until around 1938. Also had premises at 69 Park Street and the Arcade Broadmead. 19 Bridge Hotel - Public House Landlord: H.J. Chapman Brewery: Georges Brewery 20 Polchards Wireless Ltd Retailers of Radios Upper floors: The Check Clothing & Supply Co. Ltd, Clothiers - B. Morris, Solicitors - This building survived until 1964. Immediately after the blitz of 24 November 1940 it was occupied by Brown's Seeds (who were previously at 39 Bridge Street) until 1961. 21 S. Mason Ltd Men's Outfitters - This company was established in 1934 at these premises. Upper floors: A. St John Burroughs, Solicitors - N. Jatsum, Accountants J. Stancombc & Co., Sugar Agents These premises survived the war and Masons traded here until 1963 when they moved a few hundred yards to Bridge House in Baldwin Street. 22 The Multipress Co. Typewriting Office Upper floor: Anderson & Co., Stockbrokers 23 Burgess & Co. Turf Commission Agents Upper floors: Witty Featherstone, Stockbrokers Yugoslavian Consul (F.D. Martin) foreign Money Exchange - A.R. Cough, Architect - E. Gray, Engraver 24 Gyles Bros Gyles Bros still trade today at Blackboy Hill. Sports Outfitters - This business was established in 1908 and moved to these premises around 1910. Upper floors of 23-24: Lowick & Simpson, Accountants Rennie Lowick & Co., Chartered Accountants - Henleaze Bowling Club (Secretary: W.M. Lowick) - UK Commercial Travellers Association - RSPCA 25 Laurence Studios - Photographers Used by the Bristol Co-op Society in Castle Street to take photographs of employees who were due for retirement. Upper floors:S.J. Ricketts & Cooper, Accountants f. Darch, Accountants 26 A. Lewis & Co. (Westminster) Ltd Tobacconists - Mrs J.M. Withecomb ran a tobacconists from these premises until 1938, when the a
B.P. Museum
B.P. Museum
Solomon: Part Time while Attending Pratt; Mr. Solomon owned this big decorating store in Bensenhurst, Brooklyn. He needed an intelligent person to help him exhibit and market his store’s fabrics, samples of furniture and slipcovers. In addition to decorating his store he loved to take me for lunch to talk. I enjoyed this once per week on Saturday Job. Mr. Solomon was so kind. I always remember that he would take me for lunch and inevitably spit up green mucus in his handkerchief at the table. It was truly disgusting but he paid me $50/day and as I said he was a very kind and needy man. He was born in Eastern Europe and migrated with his wife to the USA and opened this store. It was the fulfillment of their hopes and dreams. It is why he wanted me to help him decorate and design the store. It had turned to a large fabric and fit shop without style and he wanted me to give the style and focus. I did, and he was so grateful .He offered me the business and wanted me to run the store. But like so many other things, debrose, Classic, Buildesign, etc. I had my eyes on a future of away for the chaos and disarray of the neighborhoods. All through my life in Saudi and elsewhere, men like Solomon, silverman, Wolf, etc. never left my mind and I could carry them in my heart and wish I could bring them with me on the journey and lift them to where I was and enjoy it with them. IT was not them I wanted to leave but the mess, poverty, struggle and hardships of the neighborhoods. Mr Solomon must have been in his early seventies and he spoke with a heavy Yiddish accent. He was charming! Interior Decorate (Self) 1955 To 1958 Hotel In Catskills: Bus Boy: One Week One Summer Only 1960 Hotel In Catskills: Maitre’d: Full Time One Summer Only 1960 Buildesign: Part Time 1960 – 1962: Bob Wolff from Belgium. Telephone sales to Owners of Buildings to remodel lobbies; also design and occasional work painting and helping to install terrazzo tile called Venezia. Designs For Business: Full Time: 1962-1963: Earl P. Carlin: New Haven: Draftsman, part-time 1965 while at Yale: One of my first jobs in New Haven. Draft and help build model Ed. D. Stone: 1964: is where I met Gene and applied for Yale Vorhees Smith Walker Hanes and Walker: 1963 Interiors for Telephone Company 1963 Morris Lapidus 1964 (Six Months Only To Christmas) It is his son Alan who introduced me to John carpenter in Puerto Rico. It while working here I met Christina. Buchwald Drapery Workshop: The father of the famous Art Buchwald. It is working for him that I earned some of money I need for Yale Selwyn Pomeroy; It is where I worked hanging drapes while I attended Pratt. It is Mr. Pomeroy who introduced me to his son Lee for whom I later worked in Manhattan. Classic Drapery Workshop (piecework 1965,1969-1973 for Stanley Sommers). It is for Stanley that I had my first full time job. I earned the money I need to go to Columbia, New York School and later to Pratt and then Yale. Stanley was shot to death by a burglar in his factory building on Rose Feiss Blvd some years later. He visited us in our loft ON 68 street before we left for Jackson, Tennessee. His son now manages a playhouse in New England. Feiss Assoc. (Self) 1966-1968: Peter Dapont of Dapont Construction of Waterbury, Jim Martin of Redding Connecticut; Tom Vitagliano of Orange, Vitale Bros. of East Haven Caproni Associates: of New Haven and Vincent and Vito Celentano. There is now a school bearing the Celentano family name in New Haven. The family name is from Solerno and Calibrase (Calabria which also can be of Bari in Northern Italy) Vincent and Vito were the worst customers Gene and I had and like Joe Schroeder the pastor of Florida turned David Schilling against me so did the Celentano brothers destroy the partner ship between Gene and I. However, this was all part time while I was going to school in New Haven; now the firm is in Orange while Attending Yale

stanley furniture factory
stanley furniture factory
Coastal Living Summerhouse Bed
Coastal Living Summerhouse Bed by Stanley Furniture Welcome to Coastal Living. Coastal Living features multiple styles and a variety colors and finishes. Colors are organized into three distinct color palettes to help simplify and unify your design scheme. Stay within a color family or mix and match as your own style dictates. Coastal Living designers drew inspiration for the collection's colors from the varied landscapes of the coast. Many pieces are offered in smaller scale options to accommodate the space limitations of cozier coastal cottages or condos. Designed to work well in open floor plans of all sizes, Coastal Living marries old and new, blending the gently weathered style of coastal antiques with the functionality of high-tech modern furniture. The Summerhouse Bed is available in Queen (64 1/8"W x 62 1/2"H x 89"L), King (79 7/8"W x 65"H x 89"L) and California King (79 7/8"W x 65"H x 93"L).

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