FURNITURE DESIGN CENTERS. GIRLS ROOMS FURNITURE. FURNITURE WAREHOUSES IN SAN DIEGO
Furniture Design Centers
- Furniture is the mass noun for the movable objects ('mobile' in Latin languages) intended to support various human activities such as seating and sleeping in beds, to hold objects at a convenient height for work using horizontal surfaces above the ground, or to store things.
- The middle point of a circle or sphere, equidistant from every point on the circumference or surface
- A point or part that is equally distant from all sides, ends, or surfaces of something; the middle
- A pivot or axis of rotation
- center(a): equally distant from the extremes
- (center) an area that is approximately central within some larger region; "it is in the center of town"; "they ran forward into the heart of the struggle"; "they were in the eye of the storm"
- focus on: center upon; "Her entire attention centered on her children"; "Our day revolved around our work"
furniture design centers - Guidecraft See
Guidecraft See and Store Dress Up Center Design: Pastel
The See and Store Dress-Up Center from Guidecraft is great for the classroom, nursery school or home. This pretend play clothing wardrobe features three storage units on one side for toys, shoes and dramatic play items. A deep bottom with sides and a 1/2-inch diameter hardwood dowel is perfect for hanging clothes and costumes. Theres even an acrylic mirror to enhance dramatic play activities! This sturdy, kids dress-up closet features Baltic birch construction and a clear acrylic topcoat for years of use.
Furniture Laser Cutter
SCAD furniture design student Lindsay Holloway works with the Beam Dynamics LMC 4000 laser cutter at the Gulfstream Center for Industrial and Furniture Design in Savannah. Dennis Burnett photo
Furniture Laser Cutter
SCAD furniture design student Justin Dehaner works with the Beam Dynamics LMC 4000 laser cutter at the Gulfstream Center for Industrial and Furniture Design in Savannah.
furniture design centers
Neat Pieces is a detailed, extensively illustrated survey of the major forms and makers of the "plain style" of furniture made and used by Georgians in the 1800s. Simply designed, solidly constructed of local woods, and usually unadorned, such pieces were used daily by their owners for storage, sleeping, eating, and more. Today, this furniture is read by historians, folklorists, and other experts for clues into a past way of life. It is also prized by museums, antiques dealers and auction houses, and furniture appraisers, collectors, and makers.
Neat Pieces first appeared as the companion volume to the Atlanta History Center's seminal 1983 exhibit of the same name. The exhibit featured 126 exemplary pieces of furniture, including chairs, tables, huntboards, washstands, and candlestands. Each of them is described and illustrated in this book. Photographs in the original edition of Neat Pieces were black-and-white; here they are color. A new foreword by Deanne Levison looks at related publications and exhibits of the subsequent two decades. The introduction, by William W. Griffin, provides information on furniture forms, nomenclature, and finishes. Also included in the book is a list of more than twelve hundred nineteenth-century Georgia furniture craftsmen, with key details of their lives and work.
Includes: 126 exemplary pieces of furniture (including chairs, tables, huntboards, washstands, and candlestands); 172 color photographs, 17 black-and-white photographs; Information on furniture forms, nomenclature, and finishes; Details about more than twelve hundred nineteenth-century Georgia furniture craftsmen
Published in conjunction with the Atlanta History Center and the Madison-Morgan Cultural Center