Decorating ocean theme - Printable christmas decorations for kids - Wholesale western home decor.
Decorating Ocean Theme
- Confer an award or medal on (a member of the armed forces)
- (decorate) make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day"
- Make (something) look more attractive by adding ornament to it
- (decorate) award a mark of honor, such as a medal, to; "He was decorated for his services in the military"
- Provide (a room or building) with a color scheme, paint, wallpaper, etc
- (decorate) deck: be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere"
- a large body of water constituting a principal part of the hydrosphere
- A very large expanse or quantity
- An ocean (from Greek , "okeanos" Oceanus ) is a major body of saline water, and a principal component of the hydrosphere. Approximately 71% of the Earth's surface (~3.
- anything apparently limitless in quantity or volume
- A very large expanse of sea, in particular, each of the main areas into which the sea is divided geographically
- The sea
- The subject of a talk, a piece of writing, a person's thoughts, or an exhibition; a topic
- a unifying idea that is a recurrent element in literary or artistic work; "it was the usual `boy gets girl' theme"
- provide with a particular theme or motive; "the restaurant often themes its menus"
- 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"
- An idea that recurs in or pervades a work of art or literature
- 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.”
decorating ocean theme - Ocean Blue
Ocean Blue Antique Floral Emblem Cupcake Wrapper - Set of 12 - Winter Designer Flower Cup Cake Holder
Our Distressed Vintage Collection includes prints from styles all around the globe, with designs that have been inspired from each decade over the past 50 years. We are proud to introduce this fashionable cupcake wrapper, which coordinates perfectly with our wide variety of color-splashed designs and will add spice and fashion to any event! Simply...Wrappers offers the one and only contemporary, vintage chic design for the modern cupcake wrapper! Choose your favorite from our Distressed Vintage collection and get baking today!
Note: To adhere to the antique and vintage styles, each wrapper design may differ slightly
Meant solely for the presentation of cupcakes and decorative uses only. Cupcake wrappers are not for baking.
The Queen Mary
The RMS Queen Mary 2 (QM2) is a Cunard Line ocean liner named after the earlier Cunard liner Queen Mary, which was in turn named after Mary of Teck, the Queen Consort of George V. At the time of her construction in 2003 by the Chantiers de l'Atlantique, the QM2 was the longest, widest and tallest passenger ship ever built, and at 148,528 gross tons, was also the largest. She lost that last distinction to Royal Caribbean International's 154,407 gross ton Freedom of the Seas in April 2006, but QM2 remains the largest ocean liner (as opposed to cruise ship) ever built, and her width, length, and waterline breadth are unsurpassed by any other passenger ship. Also, the QM2 displaces approximately 76,000 tons; the Royal Caribbean Freedom ships displace about 64,000 tons. QM2's facilities include 15 restaurants and bars, five swimming pools, a casino, a ballroom, a theatre, and a planetarium. The Queen Mary 2 is the current Cunard flagship and makes regular transatlantic crossings. The ship was constructed to complement the RMS Queen Elizabeth 2 (QE2) - the Cunard flagship from 1969 to 2004 - replacing it on the transatlantic route. The first RMS Queen Mary sailed the Atlantic from 1936 to 1967. QM2 had the Royal Mail Ship (RMS) title conferred on her, as a gesture to Cunard's history, by Royal Mail when she entered service in 2004 on the Southampton to New York route. The QM2 is not a steamship like her predecessors, but is powered by gas turbines and diesel engines that produce the power to drive her four electric podded propulsors. Like her predecessors, however, she is built for crossing the Atlantic ocean, though she is regularly used for cruising purposes; in the winter season she cruises from New York to the Caribbean on 10 or 13 day tours. QM2's 30 knot open ocean speed sets the ship apart from cruise ships, such as Freedom of the Seas, which has an average speed of 21.6 knots. The vision of a 21st century ocean liner — bigger than any that had gone before — started as the brainchild of Carnival CEO Micky Arison, who has stated that his company bought Cunard to create Queen Mary 2, not vice versa. Cunard completed a design for a new class of 84,000-ton, 2,000-passenger liners on 8 June 1998, but immediately revised them upon comparing those specifications with Carnival Cruise Lines' 100,000-ton Destiny-class cruise ships and Royal Caribbean's 137,200-ton Voyager of the Seas. Six months later, on 10 December Cunard released details of "Project Queen Mary", the project to develop a liner that would complement Queen Elizabeth 2. Harland and Wolff of Northern Ireland, Aker Kv?rner of Norway, Fincantieri of Italy, Meyer Werft of Germany, and Chantiers de l'Atlantique of France were invited to bid on the project. If construction began immediately, the liner could be in service by 2002. But it was not until 6 November 2000 that a contract was signed with Chantiers de l'Atlantique, a subsidiary of Alstom. This was the same yard that built Cunard's one-time rivals, the SS Normandie and SS France of the Compagnie Generale Transatlantique. Her keel was laid down on 4 July 2002, in Saint-Nazaire, France. Approximately 3,000 craftsmen spent some 8 million working hours on the ship, and a total of 20,000 people were directly or indirectly involved in her design, construction, and fitting out. In total, 300,000 pieces of steel were assembled into 94 "blocks" off of the drydock, which were then stacked and welded together to complete the hull and superstructure. She is so much larger than the ships that Chantiers normally build that the shipyard treated her as "1.6 ships." The QM2 was floated on 21 March 2003. Her sea trials were conducted between 25 September-29 September and 7 November-11 November 2003, between Saint-Nazaire and the off-shore islands of Ile d'Yeu and Belle-Ile. The final stages of construction were marred by a fatal accident on 15 November 2003, when a gangway collapsed under a group of shipyard workers and their relatives who had been invited to visit the vessel. 48 people on the gangway fell over 15 m (50 ft); 32 were injured and 16, including a child, were killed. Construction was completed on schedule. Due to the size of the ship, the luxury of materials, and the fact that, due to her nature as an ocean liner, she required 40% more steel than a standard cruise ship, the final cost ended up being approximately $300,000 US per berth - nearly double that of ships such as Voyager of the Seas, Grand Princess, or Carnival Conquest. Cunard took delivery in Southampton, England on 26 December 2003. On 8 January 2004, the liner was named Queen Mary 2 by her namesake's granddaughter, Queen Elizabeth II.  Service history On 12 January 2004, the Queen Mary 2 set sail on her maiden voyage from Southampton, England to Fort Lauderdale, Florida in the United States, carrying 2,620 passengers under tight security due to terro
Blue Ocean Themed Christmas Tree
This Ocean Themed, Blue and Beige Christmas Tree has a variety of florals and accents that create the sand and sea ambiance. Lions Paw Seashells, Starfish, Silver Dollar Eucalyptus, Blue Poinsettias, Beige Poinsettias with gold glitter, Turquoise Satin finish Glass Ball Ornaments, Beige Shiny Glass Ball Ornaments, Seashell covered ornament balls, Sailboats ($1 kids wood craft kits, some assembly required), Blue glittered ribbon, Blue glittered netting ribbon, clear mini lights, turquoise magnolia and berry picks.