KAS AREA RUGS - KAS AREA

Kas Area Rugs - Get Rid Of Cat Urine Smell In Carpet - Bespoke Area Rug

Kas Area Rugs


kas area rugs
    area rugs
  • A rug that covers only a part of a floor in a room
  • (area rug) a rug that only covers part of the floor of a room; a carpet
  • (Area Rug) A rug intended to cover a limited area of a floor. Area rugs come in a variety of different materials, including wool, leather, silk and more.
  • Rugs are also woven or felted from fibers, but are smaller than the room in which they are located, have a finished edge, and usually lie over another finished floor such as wood flooring.
    kas
  • Kas is the brand name of soft drink produced by PepsiCo. It comes in grapefruit, orange (yellow), lemon (greenish-yellow), bitter (tonic/orange mix), and apple flavors. Kasfruit juices are also offered in multiple flavors.
  • Kas is a small fishing, yachting and tourist town, and a district of Antalya Province of Turkey, 168km west of the city of Antalya. As a tourist town it is relatively unspoiled.
  • Kas was a professional cycling team of the 1960s and 1970s, one of the strongest Spanish teams. It was sponsored by a soft drinks manufacturer, Kas. The team was from Vitoria-Gasteiz, Spain. It wore team a yellow jersey with Kas written in blue.
kas area rugs - Transitions Harmony
Transitions Harmony Ivory Contemporary Rug Size: 8' x 10'
Transitions Harmony Ivory Contemporary Rug Size: 8' x 10'
TRA33278X10 Size: 8' x 10' Hand made contemporary rug Transition from the outdoor world into the simple luxuries inside your home with these rugs. Our Transitions Collection presents an array of simple transitional patterns in Wool with Viscose highlights. Hand-tufted in India, these rugs come in a variety of trendy and timeless colors to create an everlasting presence in any room while setting a simple yet luxurious foundation in any room. No fringe. -Use floor vacuum with no beater bar. -Beautiful in any space. -Professional dry cleaning only. Transition from the outdoor world into the simple luxuries inside your home with these rugs. Features: -Construction: Handmade. -Technique: Tufted. -Material: 100pct Wool with viscose highlights. -Origin: India. -Collection: Transitions. -Color: Ivory. -Pie height: 0.5''. -Cotton backing. -Available in the following sizes:. -30'' x 50''. -3'3'' x 5'3''. -5' x 8'. -8' x 10'. Note: Please be aware that actual colors may vary from those shown on your screen. Accent rugs may also not show the entire pattern that the corresponding area rugs have. Additionally, rugs 8' x 10' and larger may ship Truck Freight.

75% (10)
Groningen, Martinikerk
Groningen, Martinikerk
Groningen, Martinikerk - Johan then Damme, 1479/Andreas de Mare, 1542/Anthonie Verbeeck, 1627/Arp Schnitger, 1692/Albertus Anthoni Hinsz, 1729/Jurgen Ahrend, 1976-1984 Detail rugwerk: Pijpveld aan zijkant kas met loos pijpveld The story of the organ in the Martinikerk in Groningen, begins around 1479, when Johan then Damme (from the small town of Appingedam, in the Groningen area) together with Rudolf Agricola (in his time a famous humanist and organ expert, known throughout entire Europe), built a two manual (?) organ. This organ was finished in 1481. Before the Then Damme organ, there probably was a predecessor organ, maybe even built before 1350. Around 1542, Andreas de Mare (?) rebuilt the Then Damme organ, using many parts from that organ, both pipework and case parts. After this, the organ had a 'hoofdwerk', a 'rugwerk' and a 'bovenwerk', and probably a small pedal division (in those days it was usage to make the pedal division purely for playing a Cantus Firmus, with a few stops. Probably a Trompet 8' and a 4' or 2' reed). Anthoni Verbeeck repaired the organ in 1627 and enlarged it. In 1687 Jan Helman started a rebuilding of the organ, but the quality of his work was below the level of acceptance (maybe his profession, watch and clock repairman, had something to do with that....). The town of Groningen asked Arp Schnitger to finish the work Helman was started and they must have been so impessed by Schnitger's work, that they gave him a second contract for the manufacturing of the two 32' pedal towers. In 1729, Franz Caspar Schnitger (son of Arp), was asked to make a new 'rugwerk'. During the preparations of this assignment, Franz Caspar Schnitger died, and Albertus Anthoni Hinsz finished the work (wich consisted of building the entire new 'rugwerk' from scratch) on behalf of Franz Caspar's widow. Hinsz later married the widow. In 1740 Hinsz worked on the organ again and, amongst other things, he made his first 'cornet' (a labial aliquot, (8', 4'), 2 2/3', 2' and 1 3/5'), in 1740 an oddity in north european organs (from my knowledge, I don't know any organ in the north german organ tradition that has such a 'labial cornet' amongst its stops). In the 19th century several local organ builders changed or repaired the organ. Nicolaas Lohman replaced in 1816 a few stops. Lohman's Salicet 8' is still on the hoofdwerk-wind chest, just as the Vlakfluit 2' in the same part of the organ. In 1831 and 1850, Petrus van Oeckelen 'restored' the organ (changed it into a more fashionable organ), but still a large part of the stops from renaissance days kept remained. In 1939, the organ was electrified by Fa. J.de Koff & Zoon from Utrecht. The old keyboard was disconnected, but was left in its original place. The major part of the reed stops were replaced bij 'industrial ones', made by the German company Carl Giesecke. Under the highly controversional advisorship of Mr. Arie Bouman, the organ was changed into an early example of a 'neo-baroque organ' (compare this line of action with the history of the Schnitger organ in the Jacobikirche in Hamburg (although never 'electrified'), which was modernized in 1925-30, directed by Hans Henny Jahn, one of the founders of the 'Orgelbewegung'). In 1976, Jurgen Ahrend from Leer (Germany) restored the rug werk and the bovenwerk, in 1984 the hoofdwerk and pedaal followed. Nowadays, the organ in the same condition as it was before 1740. Some stops (as mentioned the salicet and the vlakfluit) made after 1740 were conserved. The labial cornet, made by Hinsz, didn't survive. The temperament of the organ is Neidhardt III.

kas area rugs
kas area rugs
The Seed Is Mine: The Life of Kas Maine, a South African Sharecropper, 1894-1985
Winner of the Sunday Times (South Africa) Alan Paton Award for Nonfiction
Winner of the Herskovitz Award from the African Studies Association.

'The seed is mine. The ploughshares are mine. The span of oxen is mine. Everything is mine. Only the land is their's.'--Kas Maine

A bold and innovative social history, The Seed Is Mine concerns the disenfranchised blacks who did so much to shape the destiny of South Africa. After years of interviews with Kas Maine and his neighbors, employers, friends, and family--a rare triumph of collaborative courage and dedication--Charles van Onselen has re-created the entire life of a man who struggled to maintain his family in a world dedicated to enriching whites and impoverishing blacks, while South Africa was tearing them apart.

Winner of The Sunday Times Alan Paton Award for Nonfiction
Winner of the Herskovitz Award from the African Studies Association

"The seed is mine. The ploughshares are mine. The span of oxen is mine. Everything is mine. Only the land is theirs."—Kas Maine

A bold and innovative social history, The Seed Is Mine concerns the disenfranchised blacks who did so much to shape the destiny of South Africa. After years of interviews with Kas Maine and his neighbors, employers, friends, and family—a rare triumph of collaborative courage and dedication—Charles van Onselen has recreated the entire life of a man who struggled to maintain his family in a world dedicated to enriching whites and impoverishing blacks, while South Africa was tearing them apart.

"If ever one wondered whether the life of a single man could illuminate a century, [this] brilliant biography . . . proves the point."—Carmel Schrire, The Boston Globe

"An epic . . . [that] tells of the loss of human potential generated by a politics that surrendered generosity and openness to self-interest and bigotry. It reveals the way an ordinary man can survive with dignity in such a world."—Vincent Crapanzano, The New York Times Book Review

"A magnificent book [with] implications beyond its modest claims . . . This remarkable story compels foreboding but also kindles hope, for it shows the extraordinary courage of 'ordinary' men under severe difficulties."—Eugene Genovese, Emory University

"[Van Onselen] teases out the subtleties of the paternalistic relationships between rural whites and blacks which gave rise to real friendships but also to much betrayal, anger, and humiliation . . . It is a monumental masterpiece of research, and a poetic evocation of the human spirit to survive . . . "—Linda Ensor, Business Day (South Africa)

History forgets the small and powerless. It is to South African historian and journalist Charles Van Onselen's credit that he has remembered one of them in a sprawling biography: an illiterate black South African tenant farmer who lived out his days under apartheid. The existence of Kas Maine (1894-1985) had hitherto been formally acknowledged only in official state records, and then only once, for having been arrested in 1931 for not having a license for his pet dog. From that sketchy base Van Onselen creates a powerful life study of a man who lived as best as he could under the most trying circumstances. But he does much more than that: he reinforces Maine's story with a long and fluent account of South African history in the last century.

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