AARONS FURNITURE RENTAL STORE
ART VAN FURNITURE STORE - ART VAN
ART VAN FURNITURE STORE - WROUGHT IRON MESH PATIO FURNITURE - WHALEN FURNITURE TV STAND FOR TUBE TVS UP TO
Art Van Furniture Store
My new job as a SENIOR EXECUTIVE CONSULTANT SHELVING OPERATIVE OFFICER (I got da badge!)
im having a few problems down at the job centre. basically, the staff there are sayin that ive been out of work for too long. i dunno. personally i dont think six years is a long time but they seem to see things differently.
so what theyve done is put me on this job restart programme. how it works is this: ive now got no choice in my life direction. they find me a job and if dont want it or dont show up for work then they take my benefit away. the problem is, i dont like any of the jobs they keep findin for me, so i keep getting booted out of one and then they have to go and re-locate me in another. they keep bollockin me, sayin i shouldnt make "so much fuss" and i should just "get on with it". but whats the point of doin a job if it only makes u miserable? where's the logic in that? i mean, if ur not happy in a job ur employer shud let u get out as soon as possible - otherwise ur gonna do shoddy work, spread all ur bad vibes and negative energy to the rest of the workforce and ultimately bring the company down on its knees. no, my approach would be as follows: if an employee is unhappy in their job, dont be cruel, dont be pissy, HELP them to get out - and get them out QUICK. why not transfer them to a different part of the country? how about some sort of job swap? u know, like some sort of life exchange? let someone who wants to live in brighton whos currently living in bradford exchange jobs with someone whos currently living in brighton who wants to live in bradford. its not bloody rocket science is it. the main thing about engendering loyalty is to employ people who really want to do the job - DO NOT under any circumstances keep someone in a job who cant stand doing it. feck me. how f--kin stupid are we as human beings? i mean, how many more years of drudgery will we all have to endure before someone latches on to this? let me guess - hell will freeze over before anyone latches onto the life exchange idea (i'm willing to put a bet on that).
my problem though is that i havent found a job on this planet yet that i think "ooh, this is fun, i like this one." and thats because im a creative. and the TRUTH is, the real ROCK BOTTOM LINE is this: there aint no space for creativity in a market-driven economy. the message from the UK job market to creative is: "get the f**k out or curl up and die, cos there aint no place for u here, loser." and, yeah, its all very well seein these high-powered officey type job ads that say they are, quote, "creative", but more often than the most creative it gets is working out how to "create" a spreadsheet in excel or insert a table in Word. well, f**k my old boots and call me a numb nuts, but i don't know why they don't advertise for Van Gogh or a proper picarsole.
mmm, so this picture shows me turning up for my first day at WTF Furniture Stores in my exciting new role as an executive warehouse consultant shelving operative officer. well, at least the job title makes my life seem a whole lot less sh*t. in fact, it makes me feel so proud that i have a medal with my job title on and i polish it every day by gobbing on it. then i spend hours staring at myself lovingly in its brassy reflection.
the relationship between myself and my new employer is truly harmonious. i can safely say that the job restart action was an astounding piece of strategic thinking on the part of the job centre workforce.
Art Nouveau - Huis Van De Sande
Huis Van De Sande
Art Nouveau 1924
Stationsstraat 45 9620 Zottegem Belgium
Cigars, cigarettes & tobacco - Retail
Art Nouveau, explores a new style in the visual arts and architecture that developed in Europe and North America at the end of the nineteenth century. The exhibition is divided into three sections: the first focuses on the 1900 World's Fair in Paris, where Art Nouveau was established as the first new decorative style of the twentieth century; the second examines the sources that influenced the style; and the third looks at its development and fruition in major cities in Europe and North America.
At its height exactly one hundred years ago, Art Nouveau was a concerted attempt to create an international style based on decoration. It was developed by a brilliant and energetic generation of artists and designers, who sought to fashion an art form appropriate to the modern age. During this extraordinary time, urban life as we now understand it was established. Old customs, habits, and artistic styles sat alongside new, combining a wide range of contradictory images and ideas. Many artists, designers, and architects were excited by new technologies and lifestyles, while others retreated into the past, embracing the spirit world, fantasy, and myth.
Art Nouveau was in many ways a response to the Industrial Revolution. Some artists welcomed technological progress and embraced the aesthetic possibilities of new materials such as cast iron. Others deplored the shoddiness of mass-produced machine-made goods and aimed to elevate the decorative arts to the level of fine art by applying the highest standards of craftsmanship and design to everyday objects. Art Nouveau designers also believed that all the arts should work in harmony to create a "total work of art," or Gesamtkunstwerk: buildings, furniture, textiles, clothes, and jewelry all conformed to the principles of Art Nouveau.
brooklyn new york furniture
austin business furniture
red barn furniture commercial
white chest furniture
kewanee lab furniture
ashley furniture lamp
antique furniture chair
furniture glides for hardwood floors