FOLDING TABLES WITH HANDLE. WITH HANDLE

Folding tables with handle. Chest coffee tables. Fillable glass cylinder collector's table lamp.

Folding Tables With Handle


folding tables with handle
    folding tables
  • A trestle table is an item of furniture comprising two or three trestle supports linked by a longitudinal cross-member over which a board or tabletop is placed.
    handle
  • A means of understanding, controlling, or approaching a person or situation
  • the appendage to an object that is designed to be held in order to use or move it; "he grabbed the hammer by the handle"; "it was an old briefcase but it still had a good grip"
  • manage: be in charge of, act on, or dispose of; "I can deal with this crew of workers"; "This blender can't handle nuts"; "She managed her parents' affairs after they got too old"
  • The part by which a thing is held, carried, or controlled
  • The name of a person or place
  • treat: interact in a certain way; "Do right by her"; "Treat him with caution, please"; "Handle the press reporters gently"

An Attic Black-figure Type C Kylix Near the Theseus Painter: A Man Butchering Fish
An Attic Black-figure Type C Kylix Near the Theseus Painter: A Man Butchering Fish
Terracotta, Late Archaic, late sixth century B.C.E., Attributed to an artist close to the Theseus Painter Simply decorated, this cup has sinuous tendrils under each handle with small upright pomegranates set between the handle roots. From each of these hangs a line on which another pomegranate is suspended. On one side, a man raises a machaira (broad-bladed knife) to cut up a tuna placed on an hourglass-shaped chopping block. Behind him is a trapeza (a table with thin curving legs), upon which are placed already sliced steaks. The conical object on the ground might be a pilos, or perhaps the head of a fish. On the other side, a man strides to the right carrying a tuna. The rim of the bowl is reserved, and the inside is black except for a small reserved circle. Added red has been used for the fillets of both figures, for the slices of fish, and for the folds of the fish-chopper's garment. Scenes of the butchering of fish or animals are rare in vase painting. Seven examples are: a black figured oinochoe in Boston (MFA 99.257) showing a man with an assistant slaughtering a quadruped (only the rear legs are present); a black figured olpe in Berlin (1915) with two wreathed men preparing to cut up a tuna; a black figured pelike in the Fondation Custodia in Parigi (3650) showing two men butchering a boar; a red figured pelike by the Syleus Painter in Erlangen (486) depicting a man chopping meat lying on a table assisted by a boy; a Boeotian red figured pelike in Munich (2347), very close to the Syleus Painter pelike, showing a man chopping meat on a table; a South Italian bell krater recently on the London market (Christie's, 12 December 1990, lot 79) with a large fished placed upon a table, a satyr holding a knife at left, and a woman pouring liquid over the fish's body at right; and a Campanian krater in the Museo Mandralisco in Palermo (2) showing a butcher slicing a large fish atop a table for a customer, with another fish on the ground. D. von Bothmer attributed the cup to the Painter of Nicosia C975, whose body of work consists of two other cups and four fragments of a third. However, despite direct correspondences in potting and ornament to the cups assigned to the Painter of Nicosia C975, the Fleischman cup is a more polished product, in a finer style, and thus is closer to the unusual shallow cup skyphos of special type by the Theseus Painter. The tendril ornament is ultimately derived from Kamiros palmettes, which provides a link with the origin of the shape in the Amasis Painter's workshop. Formerly in the collection of Barbara and Lawrence Fleischman, New York. Text from the catalogue of the collection. From the collection of the Getty Villa, Malibu, California.
Scraproom BEFORE 9
Scraproom  BEFORE 9
This is going to change for sure! It's the very left edge of my large folding table, my main work area. It's next to the messy-creating station. On the far left are some ribbon. Next to that are my jars of ribbon and other small embellishments. There are some stacks of bling and ghost shapes...no idea how I'll organize these yet. In the very front is my tray of patterned scraps. The tray is staying. After positioning it in a number of positions over the last year I've found I work best with my patterned paper in reach. Scraps to the left, full sizes to the right (coming up). I have learned that I need my stuff in sight. I have a favorite jelly that comes in a jar with a handle and green lid (you can see one in this photo). I'll be converting to those same jelly jars as I go. Pretty soon I'll have a row of jars with green lids. After I paint I'll put them on a shallow shelf that I have from Ikea.

folding tables with handle
Similar posts:
large rectangular table
folding table as seen on tv
free wooden picnic table plans
trunks as coffee tables
round wooden table and chairs
wooden camping table
antique brunswick billiard tables
kitchen table bench sets
french style dining tables
convertible dining table
Comments