Decorating small bathrooms pictures. Ideas to decorate walls. Living room decorating ideas photos.
Decorating Small Bathrooms Pictures
- Make (something) look more attractive by adding ornament to it
- 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"
- (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 room containing a bathtub or a shower and usually also a washbasin and a toilet
- A bathroom is a room that may have different functions depending on the culturalist context. In the most literal sense, the word bathroom means "a room with a bath".
- A set of matching units to be fitted in such a room, esp. as sold together
- A room containing a toilet
- (bathroom) a room (as in a residence) containing a bathtub or shower and usually a washbasin and toilet
- (bathroom) toilet: a room or building equipped with one or more toilets
- (pictural) pictorial: pertaining to or consisting of pictures; "pictorial perspective"; "pictorial records"
- Form a mental image of
- (picture) visualize: imagine; conceive of; see in one's mind; "I can't see him on horseback!"; "I can see what will happen"; "I can see a risk in this strategy"
- (picture) a visual representation (of an object or scene or person or abstraction) produced on a surface; "they showed us the pictures of their wedding"; "a movie is a series of images projected so rapidly that the eye integrates them"
- Represent (someone or something) in a photograph or picture
- Describe (someone or something) in a certain way
- Small items of clothing, esp. underwear
- on a small scale; "think small"
- 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
decorating small bathrooms pictures - Wallmonkeys Peel
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Graphic - Small Bathroom - 36"H x 24"W
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The Old Hall Works of the Former J&J Wiggin Limited
Location: The Intersection of Revival and Woodall Streets Bloxwich, Staffordshire, England, UK Date of Photograph: am 4 September 2007 OS Grid Reference: SK000019 Co-ordinates: 52:36:56N: 2:00:04W Elevation: 164 meters Walsall has a centuries-old tradition of forging metal lorimery for horse harness and during Victorian times became the World’s near-monopoly supplier of such essential tackle. With the onset of the twentieth-century, road transport technology was revolutionized whilst most of Europe’s draught horses perished in the mud of Flanders, together with the continent’s key men. Walsall went into a sudden and steep decline from which it has never recovered. But Staffordshire at large had another ancient tradition: The manufacture of luxury consumer durables for the elite classes. Such included enameled vinegarettes, crystal glass, china, decorated jasperware, black japan, silk, dress shoes, hunting jackets, flush lavatories and a plethora of other Bond Street exotica, including proverbially if more prosaically, the kitchen sink. Even into the twentieth century strange synergies could crystallize. James Thomas Wiggin and his son James Enoch lived in a row of eight terraced houses next to the former Free Methodist Chapel in Revival Street, Bloxwich. For some years the chapel had functioned as the local Salvation Army Mission Hall. In 1893 the two James’s established the firm of J&J Wiggin to make hand-forged buckle tongs in their Bloxwich homes. The capital assets comprised a set of hammers, an anvil and a coke-fired hearth. As the business grew, James Thomas’s four other sons joined the firm and in 1901 it became necessary to expand next door into the now-unoccupied old Mission Hall: The premises that was to give the company a name of world renown. J&J Wiggin diversified into curb-chain making and nickel and brass casting. By 1904 thirty people were employed. In 1913 Wiggin acquired the nearby drop-forge works of V Broadhurst and Company that made bridle bits and stirrups. The Broadhurst arm later changed to making pipe flanges and was still functional in 1960. It was also in 1913, in the Yorkshire town of Sheffield some seventy miles North of Walsall, that the metallurgist Harry Brierley invented a remarkable chrome-iron alloy that would not rust or tarnish and was immune to much other chemical attack. He called his creation stainless steel though it was initially marketed as “Staybrite”. The First World War interrupted normal evolutions when, in common with all other British factories the works was greatly expanded and re-tooled to make arms and ammunition. It was in 1914 that the chapel and houses were quickly demolished and the current sheds and offices erected. In 1920 normal service resumed with the manufacture of chromium-plated brass bathroom fittings. The plated brass was soon replaced with “Staybrite”. For the first time the firm used the “Old Hall” trademark to market this material. The eclipse of the horse necessitated further changes in the product range. The manufacture of roller skates was entered to cater to the new craze, and windscreen frames were made for Ford and Standard cars. In 1928 a decisive event occurred. William Wiggin was by now in charge and had just celebrated twenty-five years of marriage to Nellie. The couple had received numerous presents of silver tableware, but Nellie felt that the expense of post-war service made this ( so to say ) a white elephant, in view of the continuous polishing required in the sulfurous Black Country atmosphere. She suggested to her husband that they make tableware of stainless steel. Experiments were put in hand. The first such product to go on sale was a toast rack, and then in 1930 the World’s first stainless steel teapot was born. In 1934 The Daily Mail newspaper sponsored the Ideal Home Exhibition at Olympia in Kensington, West London. The Sheffield steelmakers Thomas Firth and John Brown occupied a part of the exhibition space they called “Staybrite City”. Wiggins sub-let part of this area to exhibit their “Old Hall” range of stainless steel tableware which was very well received and Dr WH Hatfield, Head of Research at Firth Brown, commissioned Harold Stabler to design a range of tea and coffee services for Wiggins. During World War Two the Wiggin works re-tooled to make chains for The Royal Navy, but in 1945 the growing range of Old Hall hollowware resumed its rapid expansion. In the 1950’s and 1960’s, Robert Welch was commissioned to design a toast rack, dishes and cutlery in the modern idiom. He won several awards for his Old Hall work and the pieces are now collectors’ favorites. In 1958 Wiggins won the contract to outfit the new P&O liner “Oriana” with Welch-designed hollowware. By then five hundred people crowded the small factory on the site of the old mission hall. The stainless steel tableware seemed to last perpetually and had replaced silver as the usual form of wedding-present hollowware. J&J
morning coffee at a cafe. paris, france.
click on "all sizes"above picture to see larger view friday 17 july paris morning coffee in a neighborhood cafe today: eight-mile walk we went to a section of Paris that is nothing like a tourist's mental image of the city of lights and love. Belleville is a mix of many contrasting cultures – north ffrican, west african, orthodox jewish and asian and the bobos (french yuppies or what they refer to as bohemians). this is a neighborhood in which, as in most of france, cultures do not mix but peacefully coexist. there is a ten block long market in which the exotic foods and spices of the different ethnic groups of the neighborhood are to be found. it is a place of crowds, of people in different ethnic dress, of the smell of the sea from the fish vendors and of far away places from the spices and of the noise of the yelling and cajoling in french and arabic and of islamic religious men collecting alms on every corner (giving alms is one of the five pillars of islam). on the sidewalks you pass north african pastry shops next to chinese or vietnamese and cambodian restaurants with neon signs next to cafes with kosher certificates in the window, There was even a McDonalds but not any in the Ssates. this one was on a major intersection and was like an upscale french cafe with modern furniture and a glass enclosed patio and with the food portion reduced to a small food counter pushed off to the side. we also walked down the rue oberkamp which is currently the night time place to be seen in....many hip bars and restaurants. we stopped for coffee in a traditional looking cafe with a zinc bar top and bathroom down a narrow flight of stairs. although the menu included chili and cocktails, the two excellent coffees at the bar only cost 3.2 Euro – which is cheaper than two coffees in the states at starbucks. we continued to explore the 20th arrondissement.... a mix of older traditional buildings next to multistory block-like apartment houses with the occasional park in between. the highlight of the day came when we arrived at 88 rue de Menilmontant...a graffiti covered gate..... locked. the low building behind the gate (sort of like a low long garage) was supposed to be an "art squat". we could see an artist working inside, but there was no bell or way in. then the gate opened and a guy (his name is oliver) walked out. i asked nicely and he agreed to show us around. oliver is an abstract artist.....one of the twelve artists who work and live in the squat. he explained that the building and grounds had been unoccupied for several years. then two years ago several artists took over the property and arranged to legally occupy it by paying the local government (the 20th arrondissement) a monthly fee of 13 Euro per artist. for that they got to use the property both as a studios and living quarters. there is a common kitchen and bathroom and common outdoor spaces that are interestingly decorated with graffiti and other forms of street art (it is often used as an open house for art shows). oliver’s space was about 15 feet square with high ceilings and a loft for a living area. There was no indication of any heat or running water – in the abstract it was all very romantic – sort of a modern day version of the how impoverished french artists of the past lived. except that oliver did have a gallery that represented him and had recently been in NYC where he hopes to shortly be exhibiting his work. when we stopped him he was off to a local cafe that had WiFi to use his laptop (and check out my website). that was one paris. then to the more familiar and traditional (at least to us). we went to the 5th arrondissment on the left bank – the latin quarter, at the place monge we bought a large slice of wonderful quiche (vegetables/spinach and cheve) and had a luncheon picnic in one of many small parks that you find through out paris. then we walked down rue mouffetard (a return visit). this street, which was the original road from paris to rome, use to be a wonderful narrow market and food street. note the words "use to be". while it still had a market and some excellent food shops – we drooled over the different fresh fish and oysters for sale – and did buy some roasted potatoes (roasted with the drippings of grilled chickens) – much of the long street is now vietnamese take out places and cheap restaurants and fast food joints. it is interesting to note the very strong islamic presence not just in the places where we are staying or in belleville, but also even in the more “french” 5th and 6th arrondissments. friday is a "go to the mosque day" and everywhere we were, from the metro to the streets, there were large groups of men (and some women) going to pray. As you may know, the french have banned islamic head coverings in the public schools (as well as yarmulkes and large crosses) all in the interest of liberty – equality – and fraternity. we continued down into the area
decorating small bathrooms pictures
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