HOW TO DECORATE SMALL LIVING ROOM : BUTTERFLY WALL DECORATIONS
How To Decorate Small Living Room
- A living room, also known as sitting room, lounge room or lounge (in the United Kingdom and Australia), is a room for entertaining guests, reading, watching TV or other activities.
- The Living Room is a music venue on Ludlow Street on the Lower East Side in New York City that was established in 1988.
- A room in a house for general and informal everyday use
- living room: a room in a private house or establishment where people can sit and talk and relax
- Confer an award or medal on (a member of the armed forces)
- Provide (a room or building) with a color scheme, paint, wallpaper, etc
- make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day"
- deck: be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere"
- Make (something) look more attractive by adding ornament to it
- award a mark of honor, such as a medal, to; "He was decorated for his services in the military"
- Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic
- A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.
- (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations
- Providing detailed and practical advice
- limited or below average in number or quantity or magnitude or extent; "a little dining room"; "a little house"; "a small car"; "a little (or small) group"
- the slender part of the back
- on a small scale; "think small"
- Small items of clothing, esp. underwear
how to decorate small living room - Wallmonkeys Peel
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Graphic - How to Get Here - 24"H x 16"W
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Utility, community, and art
I love everything this sandstone shelf of metates say. I can hear the sound of precious corn being grown for consumption and storage for winter's use. I can hear the community talk going on with the sound of the corn being ground, providing the background. Kids would be shouting and playing in the canyon alcove. Life. Then there is the artwork. It looks like a "caribou" petroglyph to me, but here at a work station, somebody saw the need or desire to decorate the place with some "art". This place makes a connection with me. NOTE: The visitors who places the ancient corn cobs in the metates may be well intentioned, but it is the wrong to do. Any artifacts of any kind, once moved (or worse yet..stolen) take away part of the important information that can be gained by scientists, when the material remains in place and in "context". The small underfunded 1892 Moorehead expedition visited these ruins, collected artifacts here, and left their initials here. They named these ruins. I am calling them the "metate row" ruins to honor a promise. MOOREHEAD’S 1892 ILLUSTRATED AMERICAN EXPLORING EXPEDITION In 1892 an expedition, with an unusual name the “Illustrated American Exploring Expedition [IAEE]”, visited this site and a hundred others in Colorado and Utah. The five member expedition was led by Warren K. Moorehead, who had worked as an archaeologist at the Smithsonian Institute. Members of the team included a geologist; artist; entomologist; and a surveyor & mapmaker. I had never heard of Moorehead or his expedition until I found the name and date of the expedition at a site named by them, called Monarch Cave ruins. The initials were neatly carved into a sandstone wall at that site. American Illustrated was a magazine and the idea for the expedition was to find evidence for the “lost tribe” in order to publish a lead article in the magazine about same and to collect artifacts (pot hunting) for the upcoming 1893 World’s Fair in Chicago. (note: if you have never read the national bestselling book: The Devil in the White City” by Erik Larson, you would enjoy it. A true page turner). It seems that everywhere I go these days, Moorehead and his team had been in 1892. They did work at Hovenweep, McElmo Creek and all over Cedar Mesa. Many of the sites in the area were named by this expedition. In the end the magazine went broke, leaving Moorehead holding the bag on some of the expedition expenses, but at least the artifacts they collected, were preserved (if not in context) to be enjoyed by others in museums, rather than in the living room of some wealthy, now illegal, “pot hunter’. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ PDA: PLEASE DON’T ASK. I asked for some help finding a couple of the cliff dwellings and Ancient Puebloan rock art panels which my wife and I hiked to and photographed on this day. I promised those who helped me that I would not be specific as to their exact location. I intend to honor those promises. If you recognize any of the sites from my photographs, please don’t reveal the locations in your comments. Do as you like on your Flickr photo site, but please honor my request on my Flickr site. Thank you GK for your “hints” that got me close and to L & M of Albuquerque who literally “led us” to the one site I most wanted to see. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ CEDAR MESA ROAD TRIP 17-26TH APRIL 2011 ~ Mr. & Mrs. Oldmantravels In all we spent ten days and nine nights on the road, camping in the back of our pickup truck two nights, sleeping in our backpacking tent in Grand Gulch, and the other six nights luxuriating in the comforts of a motel room. Gas prices ranged from a low of $3.56 a gallon to $3.89, which was the highest we paid on this trip. We saw several $4.00 a gallon signs along the way. Our figure 8 route took us through portions of Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Utah, Colorado, and Nevada. We drove a couple of roads we had never traveled; met some truly wonderful people; took many interesting day hikes to places we had never been, and tried out some new internal frame backpacks on a short backpacking trip into Grand Gulch. Most of our activity, and time spent, was centered around the Cedar Mesa area of Southeastern Utah. Though the weather forecast did not look favorable for the first portion of our time in Utah, it turned out fine. It wasn’t until the return portion of our road trip, where we ran into several storms (thunder and lightening storms, a nasty hail storm, and a few snow storms thrown in). If any of you are interested, in for whatever reason on following the travel portion of our road trip, you can connect these dots to form the figure 8 route we traveled, from start to finish: Home in Eastern Washington; Pendleton; Boise; Salt Lake City; Spanish Fork; Price; Green River; Hanksville; Natural Bridges National Monument; Blanding; [several days spent in the Cedar Mesa area]; Moab; Cisco; Ma
365 Days - Day 66 - That's It. I'm Going To Hell.
(View large to get the full effect.) No inspiration today, so I figured I might as well start a Seven Deadly Sins series. I won't be doing them on any sort of schedule, mostly because I don't have a good idea for the rest of them, but here's my first one. (Sloth, in case you couldn't guess.) The sad part is, this is how my office really looks right now. I keep trying to clean it, but it so full of things that I want to get rid of that there's no room for the stuff I want to keep. So hey! Anyone want a 20-year-old TV with 1.5" of blank screen at the top? How about a white and lavender chest of drawers (not the one on the left)? Yours free if you'll come take them off my hands.
how to decorate small living room
With a little imagination and creativity--and without hiring a professional--almost anyone can transform a small living space into a comfortable and stylish environment. Whether decorating a dorm room, an apartment, or a little cottage, what we strive for is a look and feel that expresses our individual personalities. Part style guide, part idea sourcebook, this handy volume--designed to meet the needs of real people with real budgets--is packed with smart ideas, basic design principles, and enough inspiration to get you off the sofa to make it happen.
In her lively, informative text, design guru Marisa Bartolucci takes readers inside 33 small homes from cities across the U.S. to reveal how a strong sense of style--rather than design know-how or unlimited resources--is the most effective tool for transforming an ordinary cramped living space into a smart yet functional private sanctuary.