Decorating Ideas For Ledges : Decorations Candle : Wedding Reception Tables Decorations.
Decorating Ideas For Ledges
- Provide (a room or building) with a color scheme, paint, wallpaper, etc
- Confer an award or medal on (a member of the armed forces)
- (decorate) deck: be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere"
- Make (something) look more attractive by adding ornament to it
- (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"
- (ledge) a projecting ridge on a mountain or submerged under water
- A stratum of metal- or ore-bearing rock; a vein of quartz or other mineral
- Ledges State Park is an Iowa state park located approximately south of the city of Boone, Iowa, USA. The park contains a sandstone gorge carved by Pea's Creek, a tributary of the Des Moines River. The gorge is deep in places, with concretions jutting from the cliffs.
- (The Ledge) "The Ledge" is a short story by Stephen King, first published in the July 1976 issue of Penthouse, and later collected in King's 1978 collection Night Shift.
- A narrow horizontal surface projecting from a wall, cliff, or other surface
- An underwater ridge, esp. of rocks beneath the sea near the shore
- A thought or suggestion as to a possible course of action
- (idea) a personal view; "he has an idea that we don't like him"
- A concept or mental impression
- (idea) the content of cognition; the main thing you are thinking about; "it was not a good idea"; "the thought never entered my mind"
- An opinion or belief
- (idea) mind: your intention; what you intend to do; "he had in mind to see his old teacher"; "the idea of the game is to capture all the pieces"
decorating ideas for ledges - Burnes of
Burnes of Boston LL2931 Level Line Walnut 3 piece Ledge Set
You'll never worry about crooked pictures, leaning ledges, or damaged walls again. With Level-Line, you can hang one picture or create a complete decorator look in just minutes ? even if you're a non-do-it-yourselfer. 3 piece Traditional Walnut Level Line ledge set. This complete decorating solution in a box includes a 12", 18" and 24" ledge. Create your own personal wall display using ledges together or separately. Level-Line comes with everything you need: Mounting bracket with built-in level, Hanging hardware, Living-room quality wood and laminate materials, Multiple, acid-free (archival quality) Flex-Mats, Easy-to-follow instructions and Decorating ideas. Whether you're handy or all thumbs, you'll love Level-Line because it requires only one set of hands, mounts in minutes, ensures a straight, level "hang", pulls wall decor flush to the wall, adjusts side to side, eliminates need for level, screwdriver, tape measure, ruler, spackle, and paint for repairing holes.
An Exceptional Greek Late Classical Silver Rhyton in the Form of a Deer's Head
Silver (partially gilt), Late Classical, early 4th century B.C.E., Local work under Greek influence, allegedly from the region of the Black Sea Weight: 565.63 g.; L. 25.4 cm. After the repousse work delicate details such as the downy skin over the forehead and muzzle, the eyelashes and the little hairs around the snout and below the mouth, were chased in . The upper eyelid was gilt. The lower eyelashes were once nielloed as were the nostrils and the mouth (as indicated by remains). Ears made as on the larger rhyton (cat. no. 152) folded to join at the base, the edges, applied against the side of the deer's head, held in place by three rivets that come through from a disc on the inside of the head. These are then worked down and, as with the join at the base, burnished. The handle forged, chased and soldered on. All the gilding done by burnishing on gold leaf. Condition: missing: horns and small spout in centre of mouth. On the right side of the vessel's neck, the upper part of the female figure crushed and partially restored to shape, missing small fragments and others just above the deer's right ear. The latter bent and pushed in at the upper side of its base, now straightened out. Joins around the ears and section above left ear showing cracks. The inlay of eyes, fashioned as for cat. no. 152, also missing. Handle reattached. The figures are partially gilt; insides of the ears, the upper eyelashes, the decorated edge of mouth and the engraved back of handle all gilt - gilding now somewhat worn. The decoration on the neck of the vessel is composed of Dionysos , half reclining with right leg extended and left tucked up, his hair held by a scarf-headband, its tips over his shoulders and on either side of his temples locks of hair flutter in the breeze. He wears a mantle draped over his left shoulder, he is bare to the pelvis but his thighs and legs are enveloped in drapery. He holds the thyrsus in his right hand, and in his left a wide ribbed bowl. Turning her back to the god is a female figure seated on a ledge, perhaps an altar, partially reclining, supporting herself on her left hand, as she bends her head towards her right. With right arm extended, she holds a phiale with omphalos over her right knee. She wears a chiton and ends of drapery - perhaps a mantle - lie across her thighs; her feet are shod in slippers. Behind her right arm a child, bare-chested with a fold of drapery over his left shoulder faces to his right. Possibly they represent a nymph with child. Maybe this is Dionysos and one of his children such as Oinopion or Staphylos with their mother Ariadne. On either side of the handle and with their backs to it are young satyrs. The one on the left of Dionysos with beautiful arched tail advances like a Nijinsky with a light dancing step. His head slightly bent looks out over his left shoulder, with lowered right arm he holds a lyre and in his left thrown back and raised a double-flute; over the arm hangs an animal skin. His counterpart advances as though in ecstasy with his head thrown back, both arms stretched out. He holds torches (stalks?) in both hands and a panther skin, head and long tail visible, hangs draped over his left arm. Should one attempt to differentiate the dates of these three vessels, this rhyton would be later than the other two. That is, if one follows H. Hoffmann's  theory with respect to later Apulian terracotta rhytons, where he observes that those with a sharper angle between the animal's head and the neck are later in the series. This implies that one both accepts his theory and that it also fits older metal vessels. It might then be that this rhyton could be dated towards the latter part of the first quarter of the 4th century B.C. However, in as much as it seems to bear fairly close comparison with the example from Tarentum , both for the handle and the angle of the neck, which has been dated respectively 420 and 400 B.C., it is probably safer to keep the dating to the early 4th century B.C. Its decoration is closer in spirit, we feel, to some of the precious metal vessels  produced with an Eastern Greek touch for the Scythians of South Russia, and the animal's head is particularly sensitive. Thus, might not this rhyton have been produced for a Scythian prince? Published: Melikian-Chirvani, A.S.: L'embleme de gloire solaire d'un roi iranien du Pont, in: Altman Bromberg, C. (ed.): Iranian Studies in Honor of A.D.H. Bivar, BAsInst, New Series, vol. 7, 1993, p. 23 ff., fig. 3, 5, 6. Mentioned: Pfrommer, M.: Ein Grab - Drei Kulturen, IstMitt 43, 1993, p. 343 n. 29. 1 The detailing is slightly different from rhyton, cat. no. 152, both as to the tools employed and the workmanship. 2 Said by Melikian-Chirvani to represent King Midas associated with a ritual wine libation and commenting that, though the execution of the vessel is in a definite Greek style, the idea of such vessels is Iranian in origin as revealed by certai
Descending to the Olivine Ledge from Fohn Lakes
The main outlet from Fohn Lakes is immediately below Kathryn. The Olivine ledge can be seen as the grassy ledge below. It sits at appx 1100 - 1200m alt. Alabaster Pass is in the background above the Olivine river. March 2011
decorating ideas for ledges
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