LEISURE LANE FURNITURE. LANE FURNITURE

LEISURE LANE FURNITURE. LANE FURNITURE DIRECT.

Leisure Lane Furniture


leisure lane furniture
    lane furniture
  • Altavista is an incorporated town in Campbell County, Virginia, United States. The population was 3,425 at the 2000 census. It is part of the Lynchburg Metropolitan Statistical Area.
    leisure
  • Free time
  • freedom to choose a pastime or enjoyable activity; "he lacked the leisure for golf"
  • Use of free time for enjoyment
  • Opportunity afforded by free time to do something
  • time available for ease and relaxation; "his job left him little leisure"
  • (leisurely) at leisure: in an unhurried way or at one's convenience; "read the manual at your leisure"; "he traveled leisurely"
leisure lane furniture - Wallmonkeys Peel
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Decals - Cycling Lane Sign - 24"W x 16"H Removable Graphic
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Decals - Cycling Lane Sign - 24"W x 16"H Removable Graphic
WallMonkeys wall graphics are printed on the highest quality re-positionable, self-adhesive fabric paper. Each order is printed in-house and on-demand. WallMonkeys uses premium materials & state-of-the-art production technologies. Our white fabric material is superior to vinyl decals. You can literally see and feel the difference. Our wall graphics apply in minutes and won't damage your paint or leave any mess. PLEASE double check the size of the image you are ordering prior to clicking the 'ADD TO CART' button. Our graphics are offered in a variety of sizes and prices.
WallMonkeys are intended for indoor use only.
Printed on-demand in the United States Your order will ship within 3 business days, often sooner. Some orders require the full 3 days to allow dark colors and inks to fully dry prior to shipping. Quality is worth waiting an extra day for!
Removable and will not leave a mark on your walls.
'Fotolia' trademark will be removed when printed.
Our catalog of over 10 million images is perfect for virtually any use: school projects, trade shows, teachers classrooms, colleges, nurseries, college dorms, event planners, and corporations of all size.

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Sir Basil Spence OM
Sir Basil Spence OM
Thornham Parva, Suffolk The architect Basil Spence is buried with his wife Joan in the tiny, remote graveyard at Thornham Parva in north Suffolk. Spence designed the memorial himself in his typical stripped-down modernism with classical motifs. Unfortunately, and also not untypically, the materials used were so poor that after thirty years the top of the memorial had crumbled away, and it has now been completely replaced with a replica. from wikipedia: Sir Basil Urwin Spence, OM, OBE, RA (13 August 1907 – 19 November 1976) was a Scottish architect, most notably associated with Coventry Cathedral in England and the Beehive in New Zealand, but also responsible for numerous other buildings in the Modernist/Brutalist style. Spence was born in Bombay, India, the son of Urwin Archibald Spence, an assayer with the Royal Mint. He enrolled at Edinburgh College of Art (ECA) in 1925, studying architecture, where he secured a maintenance scholarship on the strength of the "unusual brilliance" of his work. He won several prizes at the college, and meanwhile carried out paid work drawing architectural perspectives for practsing architects including Leslie Grahame-Thomson and Reginald Fairlie. In 1929-1930 he spent a year as an assistant, along with William Kininmonth, in the London office of Sir Edwin Lutyens, whose work was to have a profound influence on Spence's style, where he worked on designs for the Viceroy's House in New Delhi, India. After graduating in 1931, Kininmonth and Spence set up in practice together, based in a room within the office of Rowand Anderson & Paul, in Rutland Square, Edinburgh. In 1934 Spence married, and the Kininmonth & Spence practice merged with Rowand Anderson & Paul. Spence's work was now concentrated on exhibition design, including three pavilions for the 1938 Empire Exhibition in Glasgow, and country houses. The first two of these, Broughton Place with Broughton Gallery at Broughton near Biggar, and Quothquhan in Lanarkshire, were executed in traditional Scottish styles at the client's request. The third, however, was entirely modern. Gribloch was designed for John Colville, grandson of the founder of Colville's Iron Works, and his American wife. It was designed in a modernist Regency style, with assistance from Perry Duncan, an American architect hired by the Colvilles when Spence was too busy with exhibition work to progress the project. Spence returned to Rowand Anderson & Paul & Partners briefly, before setting up his own practice, Basil Spence & Partners, with Bruce Robertson. He was awarded an OBE in 1948 for his work in exhibition design, work which he continued with the Sea and Ships Pavilion for the 1951 Festival of Britain. From 1958 to 1960 Spence was the President of the Royal Institute of British Architects. During the war, Coventry’s Anglican Cathedral had been almost completely destroyed during enemy bombing. In 1950, a competition was launched to find the most suitable design from a Commonwealth of Nations architect. Over 200 entries were received, but Spence's radical design was ultimately chosen. Work began in 1956 and the structure was completed in 1962. Spence was knighted in 1960 for his work at Coventry. In 1959 Spence secured two important commissions, for the British Embassy in Rome (completed 1971), and for the Hyde Park Cavalry Barracks in London (completed 1970). He was also responsible for designing the high-rise Hutchesontown C housing in Glasgow. These were intended to replace the notorious slum tenements in the Gorbals area of the city. However, a combination of social deprivation and exclusion in the relevant areas, coupled to poor execution of his designs meant that the developments created as many problems as they solved, and led to their demolition in 1993. He was also responsible for modernist buildings on The Canongate in Edinburgh, opposite the new Scottish Parliament and in view of Holyrood Palace. This area is named Brown's Close and was listed in 2008. Other work in the 1960s included the executive wing of the New Zealand Parliament Buildings in Wellington, nicknamed "The Beehive", Edinburgh University Library, and Abbotsinch Airport (now Glasgow Airport). In 1960, Spence designed Mortonhall Crematorium in Edinburgh's Braid Hills area (based on the same angled fin concept as found at Coventry Cathedral). He also designed Trawsfynydd nuclear power station, which was unveiled in Snowdonia, north Wales, in 1964. From 1961 to 1968, Spence was Professor of Architecture at the Royal Academy. Through the 1970s, Spence continued to work on public and private commissions, universities and offices including Aston University Library and Management Centre. His last work was for an unexecuted cultural centre for Bahrain, which he worked on during illness in 1976. Spence died in November 1976 at his home at Yaxley, Suffolk and was buried at nearby Thornham Parva. Lord St John of Fawsley r
Hunters Furniture store, Derby
Hunters Furniture store, Derby
I love old stores like this, good solid long standing firms, in buildings that have barely changed from day one. One could almost imagine going in and seeing Mrs Slocombe et al in there! This is Hunters Furniture in Babington Lane, Derby, just off St Peter's Street, one of the main shopping streets in Derby. This image took some playing with in Photoshop to make it look reasonable, but I think it was worth it in the end.

leisure lane furniture
leisure lane furniture
The Leisure Seeker: A Novel
In Michael Zadoorian's The Leisure Seeker the Robinas have shared a wonderful life for more than sixty years. Now in their eighties, Ella suffers from cancer and John has Alzheimer's. Yearning for one last adventure, the self-proclaimed "down-on-their-luck geezers" kidnap themselves from the adult children and doctors who seem to run their lives and steal away from their home in suburban Detroit on a forbidden vacation of rediscovery. With Ella as his vigilant copilot, John steers their '78 Leisure Seeker RV along the forgotten roads of Route 66 toward Disneyland in search of a past they're having a damned hard time remembering. Yet Ella is determined to prove that, when it comes to life, you can go back for seconds—even when everyone says you can't.

In Michael Zadoorian's The Leisure Seeker the Robinas have shared a wonderful life for more than sixty years. Now in their eighties, Ella suffers from cancer and John has Alzheimer's. Yearning for one last adventure, the self-proclaimed "down-on-their-luck geezers" kidnap themselves from the adult children and doctors who seem to run their lives and steal away from their home in suburban Detroit on a forbidden vacation of rediscovery. With Ella as his vigilant copilot, John steers their '78 Leisure Seeker RV along the forgotten roads of Route 66 toward Disneyland in search of a past they're having a damned hard time remembering. Yet Ella is determined to prove that, when it comes to life, you can go back for seconds—even when everyone says you can't.

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