Children Furniture Warehouse. The Furniture Store In Cabot.
Children Furniture Warehouse
- 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
- A person's habitual attitude, outlook, and way of thinking
- Small accessories or fittings for a particular use or piece of equipment
- 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.
- Store (goods) in a warehouse
- Place (someone, typically a prisoner or a psychiatric patient) in a large, impersonal institution in which their problems are not satisfactorily addressed
- Place (imported goods) in a bonded warehouse pending the payment of import duty
- store in a warehouse
- a storehouse for goods and merchandise
- (warehousing) repositing: depositing in a warehouse; "they decided to reposition their furniture in a recommended repository in Brooklyn"; "my car is in storage"; "publishers reduced print runs to cut down the cost of warehousing"
- An immature or irresponsible person
- A son or daughter of any age
- (child) a young person of either sex; "she writes books for children"; "they're just kids"; "`tiddler' is a British term for youngster"
- (child) an immature childish person; "he remained a child in practical matters as long as he lived"; "stop being a baby!"
- A young human being below the age of full physical development or below the legal age of majority
- (child) a human offspring (son or daughter) of any age; "they had three children"; "they were able to send their kids to college"
children furniture warehouse - Fantasy Furniture
Fantasy Furniture Homey VIP Chair, Khaki
CV50 The Homey VIP Chair is an elegant piece of furniture, due to it's original design, it is handmade with high quality materials and handcrafted with care. It is a real piece of furniture, upholstered with soft Twill fabric to give your Kids a comfortable place to read and play. Look for the matching sofa to create a beautiful Mini Living Room. Your kids will love it !!!!. Features: -Chair. -Material: 50pct poly and 50pct cotton twill. -Color: Khaki. -Front wood panels are Real Alder wood finished in Toffee with chocolate glaze. -Strong wood frame covered with high density flame resistant foam. -Zippered cushion cover is machine washable. -Ages 1-5.
Nanny and her african baby girl
17 Aug 2009 Female nanny and her African employer's child in Guangzhou China .In Guangzhou, about 20 million Africans came to pan for gold.Because there is no valid visa.Most of them involved low-end services work, A small number of African traders who do business and trade in Guangzhou and lived a prosperous life,they lives in Upscale community Hire nanny .Have been integrated into the life here. Out of Guangzhou, Africa trade booms A conspicuous building stands on the intersection of Huanshi Road Central and the fork that splits into Tongxin Road and Xiaobei Road in downtown Guangzhou, capital of Guangdong Province. Walking across the footbridge that encircles three sides of the intersection and leads into the second floor of the building, you see a constant parade of people that few would associate with the southern Chinese metropolis. Most of the people on this bridge are tall, dark-skinned, and often have mobile phones pressed hard to their ears. A few women wear colourful and exotic dresses. The African enclave in Guangzhou, which centres on the Tianxiu Building, is a testament to the vibrant trade that is flourishing at the grass-roots level in some parts of China. These are not businessmen who check into swanky hotels and negotiate in oversized conference rooms or over banquet tables. They sample the merchandise and bargain with the vendors while counting the banknotes. Tianxiu is not a regular office building. It is crammed with row upon row of small stores that function more as showrooms: they do not cater for walk-in shoppers, but instead focus on taking orders and making shipments. It is very easy to tell the sellers from the buyers. The seller is a typically Chinese, speaking in Putonghua and a few words of English, and always with a strong Cantonese accent. The buyer is an African who speaks some English with a clear French tint. Of late, there has been an increase in African-owned businesses. Bargaining is conducted through an ingenious use of the few English words such as "nice" and "cheap," coupled with furious punching on the calculator and a lot of hand gestures. Rarely is a translator employed. Exact data is not available from the local government as many of the Africans travel on non-business visas and much of their business is conducted in cash. But in the context of Chinese trade with Africa, the volume has increased leaps and bounds. According to Ministry of Commerce statistics, China and Africa had a trade volume of US$32 billion in the first 10 months of last year, a 39 per cent increase from the same period of 2004. But slightly more than half of that trade came in the form of imports from Africa with a particular surge in oil imports from Sudan. Of the US$15.25 billion in exports to Africa, about 40 per cent of them are mechanical and electronic products. Clothes and other textiles make up 19 per cent, and other high-tech products about 8 per cent. The main trade partners are Nigeria, South Africa and Sudan, but the smaller countries have a share as well, whether it's recorded or not. "Most of (us) here are from West Africa," said Tokoma Konate, "and the majority of us are from either Mali or Guinea." Konate, a Malian, was spotted talking into his mobile phone in Chinese with a surprising degree of fluency. "They call me Ah Long, the Dragon," he said with a laugh. He has been doing business in Guangzhou for four years. Before that, he was in Hangzhou, Zhejiang Province's capital, for two years. "I've never taken a single lesson in Chinese. Doing business in China is the best way to pick up the language," he said, rattling off a string of useful phrases he had recently learned. Haven for trading What has made Guangzhou such a magnet for these African importers, according to several of them, is "quantity, quality and price." But not everyone agrees on every aspect. "In terms of pricing, shoes sold in Guangzhou are less competitive now than when I first got here," said Koumaglo Magloire, of Togo in West Africa, who has been working in the city for six years. Magloire ships about eight 40-foot containers of shoes to Togo every year. The merchandise is customized for African consumers, and there is a rich variety of styles for him to choose from. "But the service is quite good, and I've never encountered major problems," he added. As a one-man operation, Magloire stays in Guangzhou for a month at a time and spends the rest of the time travelling back and forth. He rents a 40-square-metre apartment in the nearby area, at 2,500 yuan (US$312.50) a month. A one-way plane ticket from his home country to China costs US$1,275. "My family does not travel with me; I have to do all the running around," he explained. Like Magloire, most people in the African community are either single men or men who leave their wives and children behind to be closer to their business
859-877 Washington Street (AKA 427-429 West 13th Street And 428-432 West 14th Street)
Meatpacking District, Gansevoort Market Historic District, Manhattan From 1819 to 1979, this property was owned by John Jacob Astor I and his descendants, transferred to his grandson William Astor in 1878 after partition of the Astor Estate, to the Trustees for Helen Rebecca Roosevelt and James Roosevelt Roosevelt, Jr., his granddaughter and grandson, after William Astor's death in 1892, and to Helen RebeccaRoosevelt Robinson and James Roosevelt Roosevelt, Jr., when they came of age, and in 1941 (lot 60) and in 1963 (lot 27) to Helen's four children, Douglas Robinson, Helen Douglas Robinson Hinckley (later Cutting), Elizabeth Mary Douglas Robinson de Sibour, and Alida Douglas Robinson Walker (later Sage). In 1887, this five-story, long (on two lots) market building was built to the design of architect James W. Cole. At the same time, two other buildings designed by Cole were under construction for the Astors: 440 West 14' Street (across the street) and 817- 821 Washington Street [see]. Produce and provisions merchants were the immediate tenants of this structure (some remaining for decades), including Pape & Deyol W.C. Deyo & Bro., Henry E. Schwitters/& Son, and Joseph B. Kirk, produce; Christian H. Koster/& Son, and Patrick Ford & Son, butter and eggs; and Lauricella & Pittorinol Landini & Pittorino, fruit. By the late 1920s, meatpackers were the predominant tenants in the building, some of the longer-term of whom were Scanlan Bros., Inc., Long Island Beef Co., Dorato & Cerutti 1 Allied Farms, City Provision Co., Adolf Kusy & Co., Samuel Bender & Sons, State Provision Co.1 Zucker & Friend Walpole Bros., Zeger, Inc., A. & M. Bugnon, and Republic Meat Co. Two furniture-related businesses were Ruby Lamp Mfg. Co.1 Brighter Lighting Co.1 Lighting Distributors, Inc., and Valley Upholstery Co.1 Valley Furniture Shops, Inc. The biker bar Hogs & Heifers has been located here since the early 1990s. The building was purchased in 2000 for over $10 million by Starwood Urban Retail MM, Inc., Washington- and Connecticut-based investors, for redevelopment, including offices and high-end retail. This Queen Anne style building, which contains significant portions of its historic fabric, contributes to the historically-mixed architecture and varied uses - including market-related functions - of the Gansevoort Market Historic District. Constructed in 1887, during one of the major phases of development of the district, when buildings were constructed for produce-related businesses and other market uses, the building further contributes to the visual cohesion of the district through its prominence on two corners and long Washington Street blockfront, its three brick and stone facades, cast-iron storefronts, metal canopies, and the fact that it is one of three buildings in the district designed by architect James W. Cole. ----About the district---- The Gansevoort Market Historic District - consisting of 104 buildings - is distinctive for its architectural character which reflects the area's long history of continuous, varied use as a place of dwelling, industry, and commerce, particularly as a marketplace, and its urban layout. The buildings, most dating from the 1840s through the 1940s, represent four major phases of development, and include both purpose-built structures, designed in then-fashionable styles, and those later adapted for market use. The architecture of the district tells the story of an important era in New York City's history when it became the financial center of the country and when its markets were expanding to serve the metropolitan region and beyond. Visual cohesion is provided to the streetscapes by the predominance of brick as a facade material; the one- to six-story scale; the presence of buildings designed by the same architects, a number of them prominent, including specialists in market-related structures; the existence of metal canopies originally installed for market purposes; and the Belgian block paving still visible on most streets. The street layout is shaped by the transition between the irregular pattern of northwestern Greenwich Village (as far north as Gansevoort Street) and the grid of the 1811 Commissioner's Plan. Unusually large and open intersections contribute to the area's unique quality, particularly where Ninth Avenue meets West 14'~S treet and Gansevoort Street (which was widened in l887), and provide sweeping vistas that showcase the unusual building typology and mixed-use quality of the district. Aside from Tribeca, the Gansevoort Market Historic District is the only remaining marketplace district that served the once-flourishing Hudson River commercial waterfront. The earliest buildings in the historic district date from the period between 1840 and 1854, most built as rowhouses and town houses, several of which soon became very early working-class tenements (all eventually had stores on the ground floor). The area's e