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Construction Theme Decorations

construction theme decorations
  • the creation of a construct; the process of combining ideas into a congruous object of thought
  • Such activity considered as an industry
  • The style or method used in the building of something
  • The building of something, typically a large structure
  • a group of words that form a constituent of a sentence and are considered as a single unit; "I concluded from his awkward constructions that he was a foreigner"
  • the act of constructing something; "during the construction we had to take a detour"; "his hobby was the building of boats"
  • The process or art of decorating or adorning something
  • (decorate) deck: be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere"
  • Ornamentation
  • A thing that serves as an ornament
  • (decorate) make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day"
  • (decorate) award a mark of honor, such as a medal, to; "He was decorated for his services in the military"
  • The first major constituent of a clause, indicating the subject-matter, typically being the subject but optionally other constituents, as in “poor he is not.”
  • subject: the subject matter of a conversation or discussion; "he didn't want to discuss that subject"; "it was a very sensitive topic"; "his letters were always on the theme of love"
  • The subject of a talk, a piece of writing, a person's thoughts, or an exhibition; a topic
  • provide with a particular theme or motive; "the restaurant often themes its menus"
  • An idea that recurs in or pervades a work of art or literature
  • a unifying idea that is a recurrent element in literary or artistic work; "it was the usual `boy gets girl' theme"
construction theme decorations - Theme Pockets
Theme Pockets - November
Theme Pockets - November
We all know kids love to stuff their pockets with neat things. Now, with our new How to Make Books with Pockets Series, they'll have a book they created themselves, with plenty of pockets to stuff with all sorts of neat "discoveries."

Each volume contains complete instructions and materials to make three different books with pockets, based on a topic pertinent to the month, and utilizing items and information you have readily available.

The three topics for January and examples of the activities that go in the pockets:
The Four Seasons: cut, paste and paint an apple tree in each season, torn-paper snowman, summer beach scene, scarecrow crayon resist, "Things That Fall" and
Things That Spring" books, a writing form for each season

Penguins: penguins minibook, penguins picture cards, 2 bookmaking projects, penguin life cycle wheel, map activity

Famous Americans: a pocket for each of these Americans who were born in January-John Hancock, Betsy Ross, Benjamin Franklin, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.; information, art projects, writing activities

Lessons include colorful art projects, creative writing, nonfiction writing, science, informational reading and writing, and literature. You get reproducibles galore -- minibooks, patterns, writing forms. Interactive bulletin boards, calendar form, and up-to-date bibliographies included. Step-by-step instructions provided, including ways to make book covers extra special. Lots of reproducible illustrations included. All 96 pages perforated for easy removal. Help your students make books with pockets and they'll have a resource they created themselves of which they can be proud.

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Christmas decorations at Gaylord Opryland resort. Nashville. Tennessee. January 2007
Christmas decorations at Gaylord Opryland resort. Nashville. Tennessee. January 2007
From Wikipedia : "The property, given a general theme toward "Southern hospitality", opened as Opryland Hotel in 1977 adjacent to the Opryland USA theme park and the Grand Ole Opry house, from which the hotel took its name. The hotel originally featured 600 guest rooms, a 20,000 square foot (2000 m?) ballroom, and 30,000 square feet (3,000 m?) of convention space. Originally built by the National Life & Accident Insurance Company, Opryland Hotel was sold to then-Oklahoma City-based Gaylord Broadcasting Company (which soon after changed its name to Gaylord Entertainment Company) in 1982, along with most of National Life's entertainment properties, including WSM radio, Opryland USA, and the Grand Ole Opry. In 1983, six years after opening, Opryland Hotel completed its first major expansion, dubbed "Phase II". This large undertaking added 467 guest rooms, moving the total to 1,067. Phase II also brought 30,000 square feet (3,000 m?) more of ballroom space, and added the hotel's first signature atrium, the Garden Conservatory. Under large panes of glass and filled with plant life and fountains, the Garden Conservatory is designed to allow guests to experience a walk in a tropical garden without going outdoors. Hundreds of rooms have balconies overlooking the Conservatory. This was the first truly unique thing the hotel had to offer, and it set the stage for the next two expansions. By 1988, Opryland Hotel had expanded to 1,891 guest rooms. In the "Phase III" expansion, another 18,000 square foot (1,700 m?) ballroom was added along with the Cascades, a second atrium designed to complement the Garden Conservatory. The Cascades is covered by an acre of glass, and features thousands of plant species and large artificial waterfalls. As part of Phase III, but delayed by one year, another 4,000 square foot (400 m?) ballroom opened, designed for more intimate settings and smaller functions. Separate from the Phase III expansion was the addition of an 18 hole golf course, "Springhouse Golf Club", located 2 miles east of the hotel. The par-72 links-style course was home to the BellSouth Senior PGA Classic from 1994 to 2002. It was renamed "Springhouse Links" in 2001, and then "Gaylord Springs" in 2006. Inside the Delta at Gaylord Opryland Inside the Delta at Gaylord Opryland Opryland Hotel completed its "Phase IV" expansion in 1996. The $175-million "Delta" added 922 guest rooms, bringing the total to its current 2,881, and was the largest construction project in the history of Nashville at the time (it was eclipsed in 1999 by Adelphia Coliseum, now known as LP Field). Also part of the expansion, which more than doubled the size of the existing structure, was an additional 55,465 square foot (5,150 m?) ballroom, a 289,000 square foot (27,000 m?) exhibit hall, and the Delta Atrium. The 150 foot (46 m) tall, 4.5 acre (18,000 m?) atrium was given a Cajun theme, borrowing many elements from New Orleans, Louisiana. Also under the large glass roof is the Delta River, a 0.25 mile (400 m) artificial waterway. For a small fee, guests may ride in a "Delta Flatboat" through a guided tour of the atrium. When it was christened, water samples from more than 6,000 rivers throughout the world, including every registered river in the United States, were poured into the Delta River."
B6 DFAC Opening Grand Opening Cake
B6  DFAC Opening Grand Opening Cake
A cake sits ready to eat during the grand opening of the “Bulldog Inn” at East Fort Bliss Monday. The decorations fit with the 1980s theme of the event.

construction theme decorations
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