Kids wooden table chairs. Teak table. Lewis wood coffee table
Kids Wooden Table Chairs
- A table is a type of furniture comprising an open, flat surface supported by a base or legs. It may be used to hold articles such as food or papers at a convenient or comfortable height when sitting, and is therefore often used in conjunction with chairs.
- Carry (someone) aloft in a chair or in a sitting position to celebrate a victory
- (chair) act or preside as chair, as of an academic department in a university; "She chaired the department for many years"
- Act as chairperson of or preside over (an organization, meeting, or public event)
- (chair) a seat for one person, with a support for the back; "he put his coat over the back of the chair and sat down"
- (chair) professorship: the position of professor; "he was awarded an endowed chair in economics"
- (kid) child: a young person of either sex; "she writes books for children"; "they're just kids"; "`tiddler' is a British term for youngster"
- (kid) pull the leg of: tell false information to for fun; "Are you pulling my leg?"
- (kid) be silly or tease one another; "After we relaxed, we just kidded around"
- Deceive (someone) in a playful or teasing way
- Deceive or fool (someone)
Before The Green Cross Code - Class 2
Before a man dressed up in a green costume, and before the squirrel would teach you about The Highway Code, policemen used to come into school and would be a welcome visitor to teach a lesson on kerb drill. At the kerb stop, then look right and left and then right again. At the age of eight and nine, it is hoped that you will all see your 10th birthdays, after you have learnt your kerb drill. In the Children's Home we were all well clothed if we were out of the grounds or at school. When we mixed with ordinary children at school we were always as well dressed as they were, often we could be even smarter in appereance than our friends, who had to wear their clothes until they physically wore out even if the became a little too small, for us in the Home clothing that was becomming a little small was soon passed down to a smaller child, and you would be given clothes that had just been out grown by another boy, anything starting to look a little tatty were then used as play clothes. The Sisters would never allow us out with stained or frayed clothers, there was hell to pay if we ever returned back to the Home with any damage. Some minor faults might just result in a telling off, but it was never worth risking school clothes in rough play. When the schools were actually in the Homes all were equal, but when most of us went to ordinary schools outside the grounds, we just had to be that bit more wary if things became rough at playtime. For most boys games of football and marbles gave the most risk to shoes, dampness or scuffed toes on shoes or sandals meant trouble on our return to the Home. On days when it was raining or even the slightest hint of rain, we were told to wear wellingtons to and from school by the Sisters, with the task of lugging our school shoes in a cloth PE bag there and back, most of us claimed that we had plimsols at school so avoided that annoying task of taking the PE bag. Some of our shoes had metal studs in the soles and heels, so there were a few objections from the teachers with our normal scraping on the wooden floors when we slid along the corridors if we thought there were no teachers about, plimsolls might have been welcolme by them. Often we never changed into the plimsols and simply wore our wellingtons all day, not changing into plimsols or shoes meant we had more valulable time to play. A boy wearing plimsolls could always be asked by a teacher to provide a plimsoll for an instant punishment if didn't warrant the cane. It was an easy way to loose a friend, if it had been your plimsol that was requested to punish him with. As with the boys on the right had side of the photo, those of us from the Home were often smarter looking if we wore wellingtons in class, than an ordinary boy with rather dull damp or scuffed shoes.
movie night 26
film: the city of lost children host: big knee berry food: french -The Recap- A cozy little group made movie night 26 quite a success though we were saddened by our last minute no shows. Although a potentially disastrous "the dvd may not play" warning came with the rental, we were delighted when the movie concluded, beautifully without fail. As an added treat, we got it for free! Take that suckers! -The Reviews- (coming soon!) kristen - The City of Lost Children does not seem aptly titled. I think it should be called The City of Ex Carnies. It was not my favorite film. I think the storyline needed more development. It didn't match my expectations after Delicatessen. Kudos to the twins for being creepy. aqm - i have a sneaking suspicion that one does not get everything this movie has to offer by a single viewing. regardless, i was simultaneously delighted and uncomfortable with the heroism and evil throughout the film. chris - A dark carnival where children's dreams (nightmares?) are stolen by a man who only wants to dream. A bit cartoonish at times, but that is part of it’s charm. Ron Perlman plays a great hero and big brother/father figure. dayton - A fantastic, dark vision of a future of tough, resiliant children tormented by blind and miserable adults. The only happy adults are clones with sleeping sickness. Not the most clear of plot lines, and they don't bother to explain much why, but, as far as films go, it's a hell of a looker.