COUNTRY HEART FURNITURE. COUNTRY HEART

COUNTRY HEART FURNITURE. INNOVATIVE FURNITURE DESIGN. GUSTAVIAN FURNITURE REPRODUCTION.

Country Heart Furniture


country heart furniture
    country heart
  • Country Heart is an album by American country music artist George Jones. This album was released in 1966 as a double LP on the Musicor Records label.
  • The Vineyard was a British periodical published in London beginning in 1910. Describing itself as "A Monthly Magazine devoted to the Literature of Peasant Life", it was primarily dedicated to non-fiction, supplemented by works of fiction and poetry.
    furniture
  • Furniture + 2 is the most recent EP released by American post-hardcore band Fugazi. It was recorded in January and February 2001, the same time that the band was recording their last album, The Argument, and released in October 2001 on 7" and on CD.
  • Large movable equipment, such as tables and chairs, used to make a house, office, or other space suitable for living or working
  • furnishings that make a room or other area ready for occupancy; "they had too much furniture for the small apartment"; "there was only one piece of furniture in the room"
  • Furniture is the mass noun for the movable objects ('mobile' in Latin languages) intended to support various human activities such as seating and sleeping in beds, to hold objects at a convenient height for work using horizontal surfaces above the ground, or to store things.
  • A person's habitual attitude, outlook, and way of thinking
  • Small accessories or fittings for a particular use or piece of equipment
country heart furniture - Cedar Country
Cedar Country Hearts Furniture Collection (Natural) (36"H x 48"W x 29"D)
Cedar Country Hearts Furniture Collection (Natural) (36"H x 48"W x 29"D)
The stylish Cedar Country Hearts Furniture Collection will make a great addition to your patio area with its attractive design and quality materials. This patio furniture set includes a six foot bench, chair and an end table. Every piece in this outdoor furniture set is made from western red cedar, which is selected for its strong durability If left unstained / unsealed, the cedar will weather to a silver / gray patina look and will maintain a very smooth texture Zinc plated steel hardware ensures this set has a quality construction Rounded and sanded edges will keep legs and hems safe without fear of snagging The bench and chair have hand carved heart shapes and scroll work Bench dimensions: 48"W x 29"D x 36"H Chair dimensions: 28"W x 29"D x 36"H End table dimensions: 29"W x 20"D x 16"H Proudly made in the United States Assembly level/degree of difficulty: Easy. Made in America

87% (15)
Smiles Brewery
Smiles Brewery
2006 - As the new owners of the much-loved Brewery Tap gutted its award- winning interior last month, the Campaign For Real Ale commented bitterly that 'the last bit of Smiles left in Bristol' had gone. We take a look at the Bristol brewery's troubled history Last orders: Regulars are aghast after the fiercely traditional Smiles Brewery in Colston Street had its famous interior ripped out by its new owners WHEN the popular Smiles brewery, based in Colston Street, was sold off a few years ago it was thought that, under new owners City Centres Breweries Ltd (who also said that they were looking to buy 20 or so pubs within the Bristol area) its future would be bright. It was hoped that a new injection of cash would make Smiles the major brewery in the area - beating off old competitors such as Butcombe, about to expand under new owners RCH at Hewish, and the aggressive newcomer Bath Ales, based in Webbs Heath in Mangotsfield, which was already branching out into pub ownership in the region. Smiles had been running many West Country pubs, including the popular Highbury Vaults on St Michaels Hill, Le Chateau (now the Bristol Ram) in Park Street, the Old Inn in Congresbury and The White Hart at Littleton-on-Severn. But as far as the public were concerned, it somehow all went horribly wrong, and now even that doyen of real ale pubs, The Cornubia in Temple Back, which belonged to Smiles, has shut its doors and faces an uncertain future. Smiles founder John Payne (who chose the name Smiles because he didn't want Courage Brewery in Bath Street to take him too seriously) set up the business in Colston Yard in April 1978. But within months he had a serious rival in the shape of former Courage managing director Simon Whitmore, who had decided to leave the security of the giant operation to set up the tiny Butcombe Brewery, deep in the heart of the North Somerset countryside. But this was the heyday of the small-is- beautiful, anti-keg, real ale brigade, and there was surely room for all. John's interest in brewing had started way back in the 1970s when, as a student in Scotland, he had started dabbling with the then popular home-brew beer kits. Living on a farm which grew barley, he decided to start brewing 'properly', using 'real' ingredients rather than kits. As he said himself: 'When you change from kits to the natural ingredients, you enter another world.' John came south to attend a management course in Bristol, and in his spare time helped to set up the popular Bells Diner in Montpelier. But what made this restaurant so very different from many others was the fact that 'real' beer was brewed in the back of the premises, a novel idea at the time, and you could order it to drink with your meal. It's difficult to imagine now just how ground- breaking this was, or just how difficult it was to get a table at Bell's, the trendiest eatery in town. John then decided to take his 'hobby' one step further, and found premises for a real ale brewery in what was then a pretty seedy and derelict looking Colston Street. The owners of the property had recently gone bankrupt, and John paid just a few pounds a week in rent. He bought up some second-hand brewing equipment, hired two helpers and then found three pubs willing to take their only brew - Smiles Best Bitter. These were The Seahorse, just across the road from the brewery and popular with nursing staff from the BRI, The Ship in Lower Park Row and The Cutter, a new, trendy pub situated between Bedminster Bridge and Temple Meads. Two of these closed long ago - The Ship is a survivor. It was an opportune time to set up as an 'independent' as the giant breweries, such as Courage, were being instructed by the Thatcher Government to sell off a proportion of their 'tied' pubs to break up the regional monopolies which had developed over many years. A lot of these pubs became 'free houses', with independent landlords, and Smiles was in a good position to supply them. In 1982 the brewery decided to buy its first pub, a run-down watering hole in Cotham known as Highbury Vaults. Smiles had trouble over the renewal of the licence, but won through in the end, turning the Vaults into a relaxed, informal local with the additional attraction of a decent 'real ale' pint. It became very popular. Smiles' philosophy was no juke boxes, no pool tables, no video games and no fruit machines. Instead of noisy amusements, drinkers found good, cask-conditioned ales, home-cooked food and homely comforts. Following on from this success, the brewery then bought a country pub, the White Hart at Littleton-on-Severn, as well as The Seahorse. Soon Payne's 16-man operation - having built up a reputation for quality and reliability within the real ale market - was supplying beers to a network of 130 other pubs across the West Country. In 1991, Smiles decided to open a new pub within the Colston Street brewery, called the Brewery Tap. This unique place, with its ash furniture, hopsacks on the walls, a
Genesee Country Museum - Shaker Trustee's Building
Genesee Country Museum - Shaker  Trustee's  Building
Shaker's Trustees' Building - Built 1839 - This structure came to the Genesee Country Village and Museum from Sonyea, NY and is now located in the Pioneer Settlement section of the village. Now a little bit of history: In 1776, the Shaker's founded their first community at Niskayuna (now Watervliet) near Albany. There, rejecting the ideas of personal property and predestination, they followed Mother Ann's teaching: "Hands to Work, hearts to God". Visitors to Shaker revival meetings spread the word, and other communities were begun. In 1826, a small Shaker community was founded at Sodus, NY on a broad bay of Lake Ontario which the "Believers" (who preferred to live apart from "The World", sold in 1836. The next year, the Society purchased more than 1600 acres in Livingston County at a site the Native Americans called " Sonyea". This was far from worldly influences. At Sonyea, the Shakers developed a community of some 30 buildings including a meeting house, mills, shops, barns and residences. But in 1892 the Sonyea colony, reduced in numbers, closed its doors and moved to a Shaker community in Waterlivet. NYS purchased the vacated property as a treatment center for epilepsy. In 1984, the NYS Correctional Dept. took over most of the old Shaker settlement, at which time the Genesee Country Museum acquired the Trustee's Building, one of the first to be built when the Shaker's moved to the Sonyea site. For half a century the building was the headquarters and residence of the colony's officials, both male and female. A kitchen and dining room were on the ground floor, the top floor served as an infirmary. In the office and store on the first floor, the Shaker's conducted their business with "The World". On the first floor of the restored building a Shaker store has been replicated, based on illustrations accompanying 19th-century magazine articles about Shakers. Other rooms contain examples of Shaker-made furniture and artifacts. The Genesee Country Village & Museum is located at 1410 Flint Hill Road (George Street) in Mumford, NY.

country heart furniture
country heart furniture
Coaster Frosted Black Wrought Iron Makeup Vanity Table Set with Mirror in Black Velour
Create your very own cosmetic corner with this Vanity Table Set by Coaster. This stylish personal table features a swiveling mirror, two glass shelves to hold a variety of products and accessories, and a charming heart motif. The stool is upholstered in soft black velour fabric, and the exquisite wrought iron frame of both table and stool is finished in frosted black. Pamper yourself in style with this beautiful vanity table set by Coaster. Features: Frosted Black finish Black velour fabric Made of wrought iron Scrolled hearts motif Swivel mirror Two tempered glass shelves Includes Vanity and Stool Some assembly required Specifications: Vanity Dimensions: 55 H x 15 D x 30.25 W Stool Dimensions: 19.75 H x 12.5 D x 20.75 W Shipping Weight: 37.4 lbs

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