OIL ON CARPET. VERHEY CARPETS
Motsenbocker's Lift Off #2 Stain Remover 14 oz (Adhesives, Grease and Oil Stains)
Motsenbocker's Lift Off #2 Stain Remover (Adhesives, Grease and Oil Stains) Lift Off #2- 14 oz spray bottle for adhesives, grease and oil stain remover. Motsenbocker's Lift Off has been developed and patented with a unique application process.Our products are formulated to be used on specific types of stains, rather than only on specific surfaces. For example, when you use Motsenbocker's Lift Off #1 for a coffee stain,the product is designed to work on all surfaces including clothes, furniture, and carpets! You will save time and money because of the versatility and effectiveness of our patented formations. The Lift Off family of products is currently developed around five distinct categories of stain, paint and graffiti removal. All you need to do is identify what type of stain you wish to remove - like a pet stain or a grease stain - then just use the correct formula to solve your problem. All of our formulations are numbered and color coded, so that you can quickly identify and use the Motsenbocker's Lift Off product that's right for you. Read on and you'll learn about each of our formulas and how they can help you solve problems each and every day. Motesbocker #2: Lift Off #2 Adhesives, Grease & Oily Stains Tape Remover was developed to remove the second most common type of stains: those which have a natural oil, petroleum or solvent-based nature such as tapes, adhesives, chewing gum, grease, tar, crayons, motor oil, salad dressing, and lipstick. Lift Off #2 works safely on all types of hard surfaces including glass, Formica, linoleum, tile, metals, and wood, and best of all, it evaporates 100%, so it won't leave any marks or residue. REMOVES: Grease, Chewing Gum, Tape, Oily Foods, Adhesive, Candle Wax and Crayon WORKS ON: Carpet, Clothes, Upholstery, Furniture, Fabrics and Tile87% (18)
Larkin, William (1580c.-1619) - 1613 Richard Sackville, 3rd Earl of Dorset, Standing on a Lotto Carpet
Oil on canvas; 206.4 x 122.3 cm. William Larkin was an English painter active from 1609 until his death in 1619, known for his iconic portraits of members of the court of James I of England which capture in brilliant detail the opulent layering of textiles, embroidery, lace, and jewelery characteristic of fashion in the Jacobean era, as well as representing numerous fine examples of oriental carpets in Renaissance painting. About 40 portraits by Larkin have been identified, of courtiers and gentry, but he seems never to have painted members of the royal family. A series of nine full-length portraits by Larkin formerly owned by the Earls of Suffolk and now known as the Suffolk Collection is housed in Kenwood House, London. Larkin's work marks the last stage in a tradition of English portraiture traceable from the later work of Hans Holbein the Younger through Nicholas Hilliard in which the sitter is painted in flat, lightly modeled fashion, surrounded by meticulously rendered wardrobe and props, with each detail of lace, embroidery, and gilding carefully delineated. Writing in 1960, Sir David Piper said of the paintings now in the Suffolk collection and their ilk "Artistically, they are a dead end, but they have a strange and fascinating splendor." The deaths of Hilliard, Larkin, and fellow-portraitist Robert Peake the Elder in 1619 mark the end of this insular tradition in British art.The carpet is upon the sidewalk.
I hadn't realized how hard it is on my feet & legs to be out all the time walking around on hard old sidewalks the way I do, until I stepped upon that soft carpet. Now I'm starting to wish that all sidewalks were carpeted. Sureley there's a City some where that has tried Carpeted Sidewalks. At least a couple in California, & maybe in one of the Persian Gulf Oil States. ----------- The southeast corner of North Grant Avenue and East Gay Street in downtown Columbus, Ohio.
With unparalleled insight into BP and its safety record leading up to the disaster in the Gulf of Mexico, Tom Bower gives us a groundbreaking, in-depth, and authoritative twenty-year history of the hunt and speculation for our most vital natural resource.Related topics:
Money, Politics, and Power in the 21st Century
Twenty years ago oil cost about $7 a barrel. In 2008 the price soared to $148 and then fell to below $40. In the midst of this extraordinary volatility, the major oil conglomerates still spent over a trillion dollars in an increasingly frantic search for more.
The story of oil is a story of high stakes and extreme risk. It is the story of the crushing rivalries between men and women exploring for oil five miles beneath the sea, battling for control of the world's biggest corporations, and gambling billions of dollars twenty-four hours every day on oil's prices. It is the story of corporate chieftains in Dallas and London, traders in New York, oil-oligarchs in Moscow, and globe-trotting politicians-all maneuvering for power.
With the world as his canvas, acclaimed investigative reporter Tom Bower gathers unprecedented firsthand information from hundreds of sources to give readers the definitive, untold modern history of oil . . . the ultimate story of arrogance, intrigue, and greed.
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