HOW TO DECORATE A LARGE LIVING ROOM WALL - BEACH DECOR BEDDING - DECORATING IDEAS FOR DECKS
How To Decorate A Large Living Room Wall
- A living room, also known as sitting room, lounge room or lounge (in the United Kingdom and Australia), is a room for entertaining guests, reading, watching TV or other activities.
- A room in a house for general and informal everyday use
- living room: a room in a private house or establishment where people can sit and talk and relax
- The Living Room is a music venue on Ludlow Street on the Lower East Side in New York City that was established in 1988.
- Provide (a room or building) with a color scheme, paint, wallpaper, etc
- Confer an award or medal on (a member of the armed forces)
- make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day"
- award a mark of honor, such as a medal, to; "He was decorated for his services in the military"
- Make (something) look more attractive by adding ornament to it
- deck: be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere"
- A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.
- Providing detailed and practical advice
- Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic
- (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations
- Of considerable or relatively great size, extent, or capacity
- Pursuing an occupation or commercial activity on a significant scale
- a garment size for a large person
- at a distance, wide of something (as of a mark)
- Of greater size than the ordinary, esp. with reference to a size of clothing or to the size of a packaged commodity
- above average in size or number or quantity or magnitude or extent; "a large city"; "set out for the big city"; "a large sum"; "a big (or large) barn"; "a large family"; "big businesses"; "a big expenditure"; "a large number of newspapers"; "a big group of scientists"; "large areas of the world"
- A continuous vertical brick or stone structure that encloses or divides an area of land
- A side of a building or room, typically forming part of the building's structure
- surround with a wall in order to fortify
- anything that suggests a wall in structure or function or effect; "a wall of water"; "a wall of smoke"; "a wall of prejudice"; "negotiations ran into a brick wall"
- an architectural partition with a height and length greater than its thickness; used to divide or enclose an area or to support another structure; "the south wall had a small window"; "the walls were covered with pictures"
- Any high vertical surface or facade, esp. one that is imposing in scale
how to decorate a large living room wall - LEGO Pink
LEGO Pink Brick Box Large (5560)
When you're building, think pink! This pink storage case with transparent lid is portable and reusable for years of play and imagination! Includes hundreds of great LEGO(R) elements, a minifigure and even a horse.
Contains 402 bricks in 12 colors: three shades of pink, red, yellow, orange, two shades of blue, two shades of green, brown, and grey
Features a building plate, windows, door, horse and 1 minifigure
Lots of accessories included too: brush, cups, pot, golden cup, flowers, fences and wheels
Instruction booklet contains 6 different building ideas
St Kilda triangle 5974
Queens Birthday trip to Acland St with Mum - walking past the imfamous "triangle" site 14 LOWER ESPLANADE ST KILDA, Port Phillip City Victorian Heritage Register (VHR) Number H0947 Heritage Overlay Number HO184 Level of Significance Registered Statement of Significance What is significant? The Palais Theatre, St Kilda was constructed in 1927 as the Palais Pictures, to a design by prominent Sydney-based theatre and cinema architect, Henry E. White. It was built on leased Crown land for the American entrepreneurs, Herman, Harold and Leon Phillips, who had previously established Luna Park (1912) and the Palais de Danse (1913) in St Kilda. The Palais Pictures building replaced an earlier Palais Pictures which was built c1920 and destroyed by fire in 1926. It was designed to seat up to 3000 patrons and incorporated generous backstage facilities and a broad proscenium. Like its predecessor, the form of the new Palais Pictures conformed to that of the adjacent Palais de Danse, with the adoption of a curved, aircraft hangar-type structure. The Palais Theatre is a free-standing, rendered, concrete encased steel frame building, with brick infill walls. The roof is a two level, shallow-curved corrugated iron roof, supported on steel trusses. Extensive use was made of steel framing, with the dress circle cantilevered from a steel frame, to minimise the number of columns required in the auditorium. The highly visible side and rear facades of the free-standing building have minimal decoration, placing emphasis on the front facade. Conceived as a signboard, the central section of this main facade incorporates a large descriptive sign on a curved, rendered parapet. Domed towers flank the facade in a similar manner to the Luna Park entrance and the Palais de Danse facade. Wanting to convey a sense of modernity, Henry White stated that he adopted no particular style in the design of the Palais Pictures building. The interior, described at times as Spanish, French and Oriental, includes a large, double-height entrance foyer with giant order columns, and two sweeping staircases to the dress circle foyer above. Walls are decorated with a disc-like surface pattern and columns have a scagliola finish. Two open wells in the upper foyer, a rectangular one over the lower foyer and an elliptical one over the back stalls, are an important aspect of the design. The internal early/original decorative scheme of the Palais Theatre, designed mainly by Melbourne firm A.E. Higgins, is substantially intact. The interior of the Palais Theatre is adorned by a variety of lighting, including candelabras, wall lamps and illuminated glazed panels. The lighting is either part of the A.E. Higgins decorative scheme or is part of a suite of light fittings manufactured for the Palais Theatre by Victoria's pre-eminent manufacturer of lighting and hardware, William Bedford Pty Ltd. Some of the William Bedford light fittings are now located off-site. A switch/power board located in the dome originally controlled the lighting in the theatre. In addition to the light fittings, the building retains many other carefully resolved original or early design features including: . Illuminated glass directional signs to the ladies and gentlemen's cloakrooms; . Illuminated exit signs; . Tip-up theatre seating, associated foot warmers and attendant piping; . Arm chair style seating and carved timber benches; . Wall-mounted usher's seating; . Stage curtains and wall and door drapes; and . Moulded spotlight housings. The place also contains an array of original and early service equipment and some remnants of orchestra pit balustrading that contributes to an understanding of how the theatre originally operated. After World War II some alterations were made to the building to enable large live performances. The Palais Theatre subsequently became home to the Elizabethan Theatre Trust's ballet and opera seasons, and home to the Melbourne Film Festival from 1962 to 1981. Affected by the opening of the Arts Centre theatres in the 1980s, the use of the Palais Theatre became sporadic, and it has been used largely as a live music venue since this time. In 1973 the outdoor promenade to the upper foyer was infilled across the front facade, significantly altering the building's external appearance. The Bedford lights are significant to the cultural heritage significance of the place and in their own right. Certain items within the building contribute to the heritage significance of the place but do not warrant registration in their own right. Their contribution relates to the intactness of the building and its rarity, being directly related to the principal function of the theatre. There are differing levels of significance of such contributory items. The following items contribute to the significance of the Palais Theatre to a high degree: tip-up theatre seating (seats bolted to the floor in rows). foot warmers and attendant piping, row of il
DSCF7500 repartitioning old bldg with sheetrock, no one cared how it would detereorate 50 years later.
Floor's polyurethane coats - are still pretty much like "Gel/Jelly" - can't tell why. One thing is after sanding clearly surface didn't get any clean up. It's full of wood dusts and bits 'trapped' in the painted coats - ie, like 'calculating the shore line's actual length at the sand level...' (reddit) - the surface area gets enormously larger than clean, plain, flat case. Plus first of all, sanding wasn't done okay, all sorts of gaps and warps and dents and ups and lows, and the person who did the coating for this main living room was the most least skilled one - compared with other rooms. Stroke and control of brush was very uneven - all over the place. Today's use of heat gun - told that none of the thing in this unit is cured at all, they all contain full amount of VOCs and other chemicals - to be out-gassed over - probably 5 years - or more. May take 10 years. I can come back with heat gun and check. If you use heat gun adequately, you can tell how much VOCs are still kept in the all these painted surface, here 3 main things, floor coats ('oil' - or neuro toxins based floor coatings: Petroleum is a real curse for humanity - and coming up with these substances did not make humans better at all. [like computers? can we compare?] - one of photo in our fav - I believe, is 3 women in the housing compound/site in the middle of no where in north Pakistan or Afghanistan. They sweep. They clean. They mold, they decorate the entire compound - shelter - and it's visible in the photo. But today, modern humans are really about cutting corner short. Coming to have these chemicals are not really reducing chores or costs of care or attendance. It just makes people more lazy and incapable, shotty - and they all go down the quality ladder that way so - when they are accused of being shotty - they can justify and defend their laziness - always doing shotty job and be ready to defend it at all cost verbally By all means, floor coats, oil paints on the floor board and window frame and - even acrylic/latex paint on the wall - once you run the heat gun quick - you can smell they haven't released VOCs and gases at all - yet. Probably because this unit is entirely north - have no contact with direct sunlights - and all these paints and coats happened in such a hurry without ventilation at all, clearly - no one bothered - then - Sun can bake it say in 2 days, if we can get sun. But we can't. Then we have to use something like heat gun or some kind of heater to get it baked out - but it's impossible to give the same amount of heat as Sun does - just naturally - via tools... If we bring in some real professional heaters from rental services, it might do something drastic in very short time. True. Felt so painful and wrong while using heat gun. I'm doing this without VOC mask - and heat gun just works very strong so - it's basically a knock out situation in one shot. Just a test run to check how all these coats are - that check generated so much fume coming out - from a tiny square - and the ventilation tools we have for this unit is basically a toy, compared with the amount of the 'gas' - we have to get out - or the unit just contains. Writing this - for a reason - the floor's gas is hitting me hard, because the vent for the bedroom (uncured at all yet) is necessary to go through the unit's middle space - and that's the only space I can sit on right now. Completely dizzy, painful, cognitive fogs, etc. But tomorrow I have to try bit more - sorting out, securing main room - that might be last thing, first I may have to tackle bed room side with calm setting of heat gun or hair dryer - If possible. That large window's frame caulking - crack, gap repair hasn't been done yet ( we are running out of first caulk bucket already....too much cracks and gaps on this unit...) So how to deal with that. Try to eat (nearby Russian Grocery has excellent stuff at such price. Amazing. It's better than Manhattan...) and not to be tempted to use heat gun at high setting, and hope outside air is alright. Or I might have to get out of the place for some hours in the first place. That all depends on how morning's crazy smog situation goes. It's just too much pain all over my limbs and joints - and headache. Hope I can move in the morning.