KIDS FURNITURE FOR CHEAP - FOR CHEAP

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Kids Furniture For Cheap


kids furniture for cheap
    kids furniture
  • Kids furniture is specially designed for kids. It is usually designed with eye-catching colors and styles that are suitable for children. Some kids furniture is designed with space-saving functions like storage drawers and desks built into the beds.
    cheap
  • (of prices or other charges) Low
  • brassy: tastelessly showy; "a flash car"; "a flashy ring"; "garish colors"; "a gaudy costume"; "loud sport shirts"; "a meretricious yet stylish book"; "tawdry ornaments"
  • relatively low in price or charging low prices; "it would have been cheap at twice the price"; "inexpensive family restaurants"
  • (of an item for sale) Low in price; worth more than its cost
  • Charging low prices
  • bum: of very poor quality; flimsy
kids furniture for cheap - South Shore
South Shore Libra Collection Night Stand, White
South Shore Libra Collection Night Stand, White
Thanks to its simple lines and contemporary styling, this practical and functional night table blends seamlessly with virtually any decor. Its two easy to access open storage compartments allow you to keep everything you need for bedtime readily at hand, while its rounded corners assure maximum safety. This chest is made of recycled CARB compliant particle pannels. This night stand has to be assembled by two adults. Measures 17.75 inches wide by 15.5 inches deep by 20 inches high. It is delivered in one box measuring 23.25 inches by 19 inches by 6 inches and weights 25 pounds. Tools are not included. 5 year warranty. Made in Mexico. Manufacturer style number: 3159059

83% (8)
Calligrapher
Calligrapher
Da Fen Village Is there anywhere on earth quite like Da Fen?. This is a Shenzhen absolute must. In 1988, a Hong Kong businessman named Wong Kong, who had a business making and selling reproductions of classical and other oil paintings, decided that, with rising costs, there was no future in Hong Kong and set up shop in Da Fen Village, just outside the zone in Buji Town. His sole reason for choosing Da Fen was because the rents were cheap. This set off an explosion of interest in commercial art. China has an extensive network of Art Colleges, but not necessarily the jobs to keep the graduates occupied. There are also many talented painters working in the rice paddies who are keen to have the opportunity to earn more money than they can in agriculture while at the same time practising their craft. The “People’s Daily recently reported that a competent artist in Da Fen can earn US$10,000 per annum, ten times what he can earn in the fields. Thus Da Fen Oil Painting Village was born. It was originally a Hakka “wei” or walled village. You can still make out the square shape of the original village but, with the exception of two ancestral temples, the old buildings have been replaced by modern four or five storey buildings. Australians who are used to the idea of big statues commemorating local industries, the “Big Banana”, the “Big Merino” etc, will be intrigued to know that there is a “Big Paint Brush and Easel”, a bronze sculpture at the entrance to the village. Basically you can get any painting you like copied here, even from a photo. Prices vary but you probably shouldn’t pay much more than Y250 for best quality. Be sure you ask for best quality, prices vary with quality. We have had very good service from David Wu at Noah on the first floor of the MOI Art Trading Plaza, just to your right as you get off the bus at Da Fen Village bus stop. Noah specialises in faux antique baroque furniture for the French trade. The French aren’t as picky as the English about art copies. But his people can copy just about anything. Ask to see his “factory” on the top floor of the building. You will be fascinated by the painters with large piles of canvasses, some pre-antiqued, in front of them and a palette in their hand. We were told that one of them had done 3000 copies of a particular Raphaelite cherub and that he was “pretty good at it by now”. Incidentally if you are inclined to turn your nose up at the idea of production line art, we suggest you read Vasari’s “Lives” where he makes it quite clear that the studios of Florence and Venice were no different when it came to earning their daily bread. Apart from the big operators like Noah, there are hundreds of small art shops. Mona Lisa smiles at you from every corner. George Bush in a cowboy pose and President Hu Jintao are also popular subjects and we have been very tempted by a five foot high portrait of the Queen. You can also buy art supplies at very competitive prices And if you think that getting paintings copied is altogether too naff, some of China’s best painters also maintain studios at Da Fen. Good places to look are the first and second floors of MOI, and also in the Da Fen Louvre, just at the bus stop. But don’t expect to pick up any bargains here. You won’t see much change out of Y10,000. We love the works of a Tibetan artist who goes by the Chinese name of Chen Changchang. His studio is on the first floor of a new building across the main road just to the north of the old village. When you go into his studio you are first greeted by his bread and butter work which is very competent interpretations in oils of Tang Dynasty ink paintings. But then you go to the back area and you see his real love. Portraits in a modern version of the traditional Chinese style, black and brown predominating, angles, a mixture of slight perspective and traditional flat scenes, blank faces. We loved a picture of a man standing amongst rubble holding up a broken concrete pillar Samson style. We had previously seen this picture in an exhibition of art in aid of the Sichuan earthquake. He mentioned prices of between Y10,000 and Y15,000 but it was clear that he’d be prepared to talk. You can get your framing done here in too many places for it to be sensible for us to single out any one. We’ve been doing framing for ever. We know what it’s all about. But none of that prepared us for what we experienced in Dafen. We wandered into one of the small framing shops. The small of paint, the sounds of sawing, dust on everything. There are always small kids in Dafen shops and two of them were in a corner throwing things at each other. A man in a whitish singlet emerged from a room. We showed him the pirated copies of some of our favourite artist’s works, fresh from the copy room of a factory nearby. He grunted, pulled out a calculator, and did those Masonic calculations which framers are famous for. Then he showed us the result which was 6467. Six thousand four hundred and forty seven? N
Shihlin Night Market ???? : school kids having fun at a game booth ?????
Shihlin Night Market ???? : school kids having fun at a game booth ?????
Shihlin Night Market ????: Take Metro to Jiantan Exit 2 (Danshui Line) Bus from Taipei Main Station : 61/203/216/218/220/224/250/260/266/277/279/280/285/287/ 290/304/310/508/606/633/634/102/109 (alight Jiantan MRT Stnt or Siao Bei St; between end of Wunlin Rd, Jihe Rd & Jhongshan North Rd) SHOPPING: cheaper than stores, special areas for clothing/furniture/photo shops/pet shops/finery shops & cold dessert shops in "lover's lane", - centered on Yangmin Theatre & Tsicheng Temple, many prosperous shops on Wenlin Rd/Datung Rd/Danan Rd etc, huge areas (turning lanes and alleys) FOOD: large pancake enfolding small pancake, hot pot on stone, Shihlin sausage, fried squid, assorted chopped ice, oyster noodle, steak, hot stuffed dumplings, sliced noodles, lever soup, squid thick soup, oyster omelets, knife-sliced noodles, pork kidney soup, Kaohsiung meat balls, tomatoes in ginger juice, Dongshan duck heads, frogs-laying-eggs, stir-fried squids, chili-sauce dumplings Highly recommended by me: SHIN FA TING DESERT STORE (‘Snowflake’ shaved milk ice, more than 20 toppings) Another night market planned for but missed: HUAXI STREET TOURIST NIGHT MARKET ??????? ( Highlight : SUPPER + SNAKE FIGHT SHOW ) TAke metro ( Bannan (Blue) line) to Longshan Temple stnt & walk to Huasi Street Bus: 0 West, 24, 25, 38, 49, 62, 65, 231, 233, 245, 263, 264, or 265 to Longshan Temple stop Address: 1 Huaxi St,Taipei - between Xiyuan Rd n Huanhe S. Rd, near Longshan Temple, together with other markets on Guangjou Street, Wujou Street and Shichen Street - most famous tour night market; Chinese traditional lamps at entrance n along street, old, historical shops; food stalls, foot massage clinics, top tourist attractn, about 2 to 3 snake shops that demonstrate snake processing and snake fights at nights (large crowd) FOOD: regional snacks, meat stew, eel noodles, shrimp in wine, snake dishes & wine, pot-edged pancake soup, salty rice pudding, fresh water turtle meal, seafood RECOMMENDED: tansi noodle restaurant (traditional, Jap tourists’ fav), meat soup, squid soup, snake shops, dishes w Chinese medi(winter) SHOPPING: WANHUA CLOTHING AREA (recommedned by locals) - behind fire stnt across temple. Wkdays,office hours only, clothes – many sizes Yet another night market (I gave it a pass during the planning stage due to time constraint) : TONGHUA STREET NITE MKT - between Xinyi Rd, Sec. 4 & Keelung Rd, Sec. 2; - cuttlefish stew, red-blossom sausage, beancurd, bowl rice, vermicelli in soup

kids furniture for cheap
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