IMPERIAL HOME DECOR GROUP. CAFE DECOR FOR KITCHEN.
Imperial Home Decor Group
- Interior design is a multi-faceted profession in which creative and technical solutions are applied within a structure to achieve a built interior environment.
- any decorative items that make your house or garden feel like your home – often available in themes and groupings
- The design, furnishing and decorating of the home or apartment; the products used to decorate a home.
- a small tufted beard worn by Emperor Napoleon III
- A small pointed beard growing below the lower lip (associated with Napoleon III of France)
- relating to or associated with an empire; "imperial colony"; "the imperial gallon was standardized legally throughout the British Empire"
- a piece of luggage carried on top of a coach
- Put into categories; classify
- any number of entities (members) considered as a unit
- Put together or place in a group or groups
- Form a group or groups
- arrange into a group or groups; "Can you group these shapes together?"
- (chemistry) two or more atoms bound together as a single unit and forming part of a molecule
imperial home decor group - 1887 Committee
1887 Committee Imperial Institute Group Portrait
Old Antique Historical Victorian Prints Maps and Historic Fine Art----------. 1887 Committee Imperial Institute Group Portrait Rare Double Page From An Issue Of 1887 . Wood Engravings From . The Graphic The Actual Date Is Usually Printed On Each Page . This Print Is Over 100 Years Old. And Is Not A Modern Copy. English, Victorian Social History . There Is A Fold Which Sometimes Shows As A Shadow On The Image, This Will Not Show When Framed. Check The Image For Details Some Double Spreads Have Binding Holes .. Size Of Print Is Approx 19" X 12" (480X300) . Approx. Page Size = 22" X 16" (560X410) . Ready To Matt And Frame. These Old Prints Really Look Great With Mount And Framed. . Note This Print Is From A Periodical And Has Printing On Reverse.. Scanned At A Low Resolution For Quick Uploading So The Actual Picture Is Better Than The Scanned Image. .
Rodgers Theater, Forty-Sixth Street Theater
Midtown Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States The Forty-Sixth Street Theater survives today as one of the historic theaters that symbolize American theater for both New York and the nation. Built during the mid-1920s, the Forty-Sixth Street was among the half-dozen theaters constructed by the Chanin Organization, to the designs of Herbert J. Krapp, that typified the development of the Times Square/Broadway theater district. Founded by Irwin S. Chanin, the Chanin organization was a major construction company in New York. During the 1920s, Chanin branched out into the building of theaters, and helped create much of the ambience of the heart of the theater district. The Forty-Sixth Street Theater was the organization's first Broadway venture. Herbert J. Krapp, who designed all the Chanins' theaters, was the most prolific architect of the Broadway theater district. Having worked in the offices of Herts & Tallant, premier theater designers of the pre-war period, Krapp went on to design theaters for the two major builders of the post-war era, the Shubert and Chanin organizations. As the Chanins' first Broadway theater, the Forty- Sixth Street incorporated a number of his ideas for the improvement of theater design, including a single entrance for all ticket-holders, and an interior designed in the "stadium" configuration. Krapp designed an exceptionally handsome facade for the Chanins' Broadway debut, featuring a glazed terracotta neo-classical arcade. For half a century the Forty-Sixth Street Theater has served as home to countless numbers of the plays through which the Broadway theater has come to personify American theater, with a special reputation for musical comedy hits. As such, it continues to help define the Broadway theater district, the largest and most famous concentration of legitimate stage theaters in the world. Herbert J. Krapp The character of today's Broadway theater district owes more to architect Herbert J. Krapp (1883-1973) than to any other architect. He designed sixteen of the extant Broadway theaters (almost half the total), fourteen of which are in active theatrical use, as well as five that have been demolished. Despite his enormous output, however, little is known today of his life and work. Herbert Krapp's career coincided with the rise of the Shubert organization as the major force in the New York theater. Upon his graduation from Cooper Union, Krapp joined the office of noted theater architects Henry Herts and Hugh Tallant, who had designed some of the handsomest early twentieth-century theaters in New York, including the Lyceum (1903), New Amsterdam (1902-03), Helen Hayes (1911, demolished), and Longacre (1912-13). According to Krapp's daughter, the partners were becoming increasingly debilitated by morphine addiction, and gradually entrusted Krapp with responsibility for design and office operations. Be that as it may, when the Shuberts next decided to build new theaters, in 1916, they turned to Krapp for designs, and proceeded to commission from him a dozen theaters in Times Square in as many years (1916-1928). Throughout his professional career Krapp remained the preferred Shubert architect. He designed their theaters in New York, Boston, Philadelphia and elsewhere, supervised Shubert theater alterations nationwide, and was even the architect for their private residences. Besides his twelve Shubert theaters, Krapp designed nine other Times Square houses. Six, built between 1924 and 1927, were for the Chanin Construction Company. Only three, the Alvin, the Hammerstein (now the Ed Sullivan), and the Waldorf (demolished) were designed for independent interests. A brilliant acoustician and gifted architect of great invention, Krapp was responsible for scores of theaters throughout New York City and State (including three movie houses in Queens: the Sunnyside in Woodside and the Jackson and the Boulevard in Jackson Heights) and others stretching from Palm Beach to Detroit. His office records document alterations to literally hundreds of theaters across the country. Krapp's Broadway theaters closely reflect the interest and needs of a new breed of theatrical entrepreneur, the large-scale speculative owner/builder. Prior to the rise of the Shuberts as major theater owners, most theaters had been erected for independent impresarios, including Oscar Hammerstein who built the first Times Square theater and whose Victory Theater (1899) still stands on 42nd Street, Daniel Frohman who built the Lyceum (1903), Charles Dillingham who built the Lunt-Fontanne (1910), and David Belasco and John Cort who built the theaters that bear their names (1907 and 1912). At the turn of the century, Klaw and Erlanger's Theatrical Syndicate dominated most of the Times Square theaters, but did not sponsor a unified building campaign as the Shuberts eventually did. Since the Shuberts were building theaters largely as financial ventures, most of their buildings tended to be si
Imperial Command Center
A WIP of my entry for the Eurobricks Battle Pack contest. It currently contains exactly 70 parts (minus the minifigures). This normally started out as a huge, 100+ part creation (which also included a huge resupply locker), but then I went through some phases where parts that were not needed were removed (the locker was replaced by the four guns attached to the 1 x 4 "washing machine" brick on the left). I currently only need to add a different face to the Imperial officer... "Preliminary" pictures will be coming in the next few weeks! Comments/Criticisms are welcome! :) P.S. This creation is non-canon, and takes place somewhere in the Death Star.