Decorative Wall Panelling. Americana Primitive Decor. Unique Outdoor Christmas Decorations.
Decorative Wall Panelling
- Relating to decoration
- (decoratively) in a decorative manner; "used decoratively at Christmas"
- cosmetic: serving an esthetic rather than a useful purpose; "cosmetic fenders on cars"; "the buildings were utilitarian rather than decorative"
- Serving to make something look more attractive; ornamental
- (decorativeness) an appearance that serves to decorate and make something more attractive
- Cover (a wall or other surface) with panels
- paneling: a panel or section of panels in a wall or door
- (panel) decorate with panels; "panel the walls with wood"
- (panel) sheet that forms a distinct (usually flat and rectangular) section or component of something
- A side of a building or room, typically forming part of the building's structure
- an architectural partition with a height and length greater than its thickness; used to divide or enclose an area or to support another structure; "the south wall had a small window"; "the walls were covered with pictures"
- Any high vertical surface or facade, esp. one that is imposing in scale
- surround with a wall in order to fortify
- anything that sests a wall in structure or function or effect; "a wall of water"; "a wall of smoke"; "a wall of prejudice"; "negotiations ran into a brick wall"
- A continuous vertical brick or stone structure that encloses or divides an area of land
Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Graphic - Hardwood Panelling - 18"H x 12"W
WallMonkeys wall graphics are printed on the highest quality re-positionable, self-adhesive fabric paper. Each order is printed in-house and on-demand. WallMonkeys uses premium materials & state-of-the-art production technologies. Our white fabric material is superior to vinyl decals. You can literally see and feel the difference. Our wall graphics apply in minutes and won't damage your paint or leave any mess. PLEASE double check the size of the image you are ordering prior to clicking the 'ADD TO CART' button. Our graphics are offered in a variety of sizes and prices.
WallMonkeys are intended for indoor use only.
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Removable and will not leave a mark on your walls.
'Fotolia' trademark will be removed when printed.
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Procession Panel petroglyphs
There must have been close to 100 little people pecked into the desert varnish rock, and forming a sinuous procession that appeared to be heading right to left or east to west. This procession panel of "little people" had some deer petroglyphs and stylized anthromorphs, snakes, and track petroglyphs below the little people procession panel.
I spent quite a long time observing and photographing these interesting petroglyphs and the more you looked, the more you saw.
In the little people procession panel there were many of the figures "waving" with stylized right hands; at least three who appeared to be carrying a sheepherder's "cane" and one of my favorites, a procession line little people.....backpacker. It was fascinating.
Two figures, one of the deer and an anthromorph had what looked like a "snake" extending out in an unreal connection. In the case of the one deer, from its tail and from the man figure, from his hand.
It is fun to try, to no avail, to imagine what the artist was trying to convey, capture, or accomplish with each and all of these rock art figures. I didn't see any pictographs at this site. All rock art appeared to be petroglyphs.
When I reached the trailhead for my hike up Comb Ridge to the Procession Panel petroglyphs, I met two nice couples who said the route was well marked but that I should stay low instead of follow my natural instinct to quickly gain the panel wall base.
When I got the last cairn, my natural instict was to climb up to the base of what I thought to be the panel wall and hike it until I reached the Procession Panel petroglyphs.
I decided to drop down and follow a trail I saw up through the sandy scrub to the slickrock. It brought be to a beautifl view over the top of Comb Ridge, through a slickrock notch, but I knew then that I would either have to drop back down the grade to where I had left the last cairn OR carefully climb directly up the ledges under the panel wall. I used my GPS just to make certain the panel was where I thought it was, then climbed the ledges, coming out right below the Procession Panel petroglyphs.
I thoroughly enjoyed the variety and some of the "unique" styles of petroglyphs in this well preserved and interesting petroglyph site.
I took lots of photos, then returned down the panel wall cliff base, finding many old and worn petroglyphs to admire, along the way.
May 12th through May 19th - - I traveled 9 states in 8 days, camping, driving back roads, visiting scenic and historic sites, and taking some great day hikes. These are some of the photographs from this solo "road trip".
Day One: Home in Eastern Washington; Mountain Home, Idaho; Owyhee, Nevada and a very cold night camped at Wild Horse Crossing south of Mountain City, Nevada.
Day two: NEVADA - - Mountain City; Elko; Wells; Ely (through a snow storm); Panaca. UTAH - - Enterprise, Veyo, to a warm and scenic enjoyable camp and hiking at Snow Canyon.
Day three: UTAH - - Snow Canyon; St. George; Hurricane; to Fredonia, Arizona. Forest Service Road #22 and many others to places like Monument Point and Indian Hollow. Too cold to camp (got down to 19 degrees that night), so dropped down low to BLM wilderness land off 89 A and spent the night among sagebrush and juniper with curious mule deer as "neighbors".
Day four: Opening day of the North Rim of Grand Canyon National Park. Visited the park and arriving early had many places (Cape Royal), entirely to myself. ARIZONA: Vermillion Cliffs; Page; Kaibito; and Navajo National Monument and Betatakin, where I had my nicest camp site (Canyon View at Betatakin).
Day five: Betatakin camp to Kayenta; Monument Valley to drive the 17 mile "loop road" through the monument; to Mexican Hat to recharge my camera battery (Canon G10) while eating Navajo stew and fry bread at a cafe along the San Juan River; to Comb Ridge where I took two short enjoyable "rock art and cliff dwelling" hikes (procession panel and Monarch Cave ruins; up to Blanding, Utah where I checked into a small motel for two nights.
Day six: Get up early and hike a bit over 14 miles down Kane Gulch; down Grand Gulch to Todie Canyon, with many side excursions to visit cliff dwellings, granaries, rock art sites, etc. Weather started to blow in by the time I finished my hike.
Day seven: Changed my mind with the weather. Instead of heading for the Bisti Wilderness (for the first time) and Chaco Canyon (for the third time) - - I headed north through Moab then turned east toward Grand Junction, Colorado. Stopped at Sego Canyon rock art site outside of Thompson Springs, Utah. COLORADO - - Grand Junction, Rifle, Craig. WYOMING - -Baggs, Rawlins, Lander, Dubois (where I got a real nice motel room for a reasonable rate).
Day eight: Left Dubois, Wyoming early. Cold, windy, cloudy weather with a hint of snow in the air. Drove up through Yellows
Rochester rock art panel location
The Rochester Creek rock art panel near Emery, Utah consists of mostly petroglyphs, some in the Fremont style (700-1300 AD). The Fremont culture was contemporaneous with the Anasazi.
This panel clearly has some Fremont petroglyphs as well as more modern "rock art and grafitti". Ute Indians may have produced some. A few experts feel there are some much older Barrier Canyon style figures at this location.
Basics: Petroglyphs were "pecked" into a rock surface. Pictographs were "painted" onto a rock surface.
Some of the pictographs found in Utah are over 3,000 years old. The paint the native American used to make many of the Colorado Plateau pictographs consisted of ground hematite mixed with animal fat and and bird eggs. The paint was absorbed into the sandstone matrix and when protected from the elements (and morons - modern vandals); have lasted thousands of years.
Dating petroglyphs can be tricky, even for trained scientists, who many times must depend on "style" and other clues associated with the rock art to date the rock art. Pictographs have the advantage of having organic materials used in their creation, which may aid dating.
NOTE: If you have a deep interest in rock art (pictographs and petroglyphs) of the American Southwest then get the excellent book titled: "Legacy on Stone" by Sally J. Cole. This is not "page turner" reading and gets pretty technical at times, but if you want some well researched facts and information on the rock art and their presumed creators, then get her book.
We drove through the night from our home in Eastern Washington to downtown - - Emery, Utah.
I always fill up with gas whenever wandering around back country roads, so I stopped at Emery to fill up our pickup truck and to ask some questions about the points of interest we wanted to visit. I have heard that some men don't like asking for directions or information, but I'm not one of them. I learn a LOT from asking local folks, who know the area, for the latest hiking, sight seeing, and travel information.
I met a really nice couple, who ran the small store and gas station at Emery. They confirmed our planned travel plans to reach the trailhead for the Rochester Creek rock art panel hike.
I casually asked about how rough the road might be from Moore to I-70 (Called the Moore Cutoff Road locally), and was astonished to hear that it was now paved and you could whisk along at 55 mph. This was good news, since the Head of Sinbad rock art panel was going to be our next destination that afternoon. It was also where we hoped we could "car camp".
The couple handed me a pamphet titled: "San Rafael Country" which had a nice map, photos, and up to date information on the points of interest in the area. See: [www.sanrafaelcountry.com]
We welcomed the warm weather to hike in and we both enjoyed the hike and the pictographs and petroglyphs of the area. It is always fun to try to get inside the mind of the "artist" who created the rock art, hundreds and many cases, thousands, of years ago.
Road Trip - Utah April 17th - 24th, 2010: My wife and I headed for Southern Utah, just before midnight on Friday the 16th of April (after she got off work at her part time job). We drove straight through to Southern Utah, to take advantage of the good weather forecast early on in our trip. Storms were forecast for later in the trip and in fact we got a pretty good taste of same on Wednesday the 21st.
Here in outline form are the places we visited and hiked:
> Rochester Rock Art Panel near Emery, Utah
> The Moore cutoff road
> Sinbad’s head pictograph panel (we camped under a pinon pine near here)
> Black Dragon Canyon rock art panel (after first taking the wrong turn and doing some interesting four wheel drive travel way up the San Rafael River). Short hike.
> Pictograph Canyon pictographs. Short but interesting hike.
> Drive Hanksville, Torrey, Boulder, to Escalante (check into motel)
> Drive out the Hole In The Rock Road. Visit Devil’s Garden and Metate Arch.
> Drive to Dry Fork of Coyote Gulch. Hike down to Peek-a-boo and Spooky slot canyons. I hiked the loop up Peek-a-boo and down Spooky while my wife hiked with another lady hiker up Dry Fork and then down to the bottom of Spooky.
> Hike Lower Calf Creek Falls (my third hike here and my wife’s second) and scramble up to two sets of pictograph panels.
> Drive the Burr Trail road from Boulder to Notom (my fourth time on this scenic route and my wife’s second). Photograph in Long Canyon and along Waterpocket Fold. Race a rain storm north on the dirt (rapidly turning to mud) portion of this route.
> Hike to the Wild Horse twin caves across the slickrock
decorative wall panelling
Elite RAISED Paneled Wainscoting 8 ft kit in paint grade, including all the material needed for eight running feet of wainscoting, a cap, upper rail, lower rail, and a shoe trim. Packed separately, 5 - 24" stiles and 4- 24" x 24" x 1/2" primed, MDF panels. For true customization, depending on what size you choose to make your panels, you simply cut and shape one of the four sides on site. The panels and horizontal rails are made from primed MDF and the cap and shoe trims are made from primed, finger-jointed Poplar for better impact and moisture resistance. What makes this system truly customizable is the fact that the panels are generously over-sized to fit any job. It is next to impossible to accurately measure the width and then have the panels cut accurately by others. Cutting the panels on site eliminates the risk of errors and the delays of reordering. The panels are made the perfect height, only the length requires cutting on site. We allow generous sizing so that you may cut off what you don't need, shape and prime on the job site to suit any layout. Don't forget, you will need the Freud 99-519 router bit. This kit is suitable for an overall wainscot height of between 37" and 42" (with extension kit). We also offer a "Stair Kit" to make wainscoting your entrance easier than ever.
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