CARPET STORE IN TEXAS - CARPET STORE
Carpet store in texas - Celebrity red carpet dresses - Discontinued carpet tiles.
Carpet Store In Texas
- A thick or soft expanse or layer of something
- cover completely, as if with a carpet; "flowers carpeted the meadows"
- A floor or stair covering made from thick woven fabric, typically shaped to fit a particular room
- form a carpet-like cover (over)
- A large rug, typically an oriental one
- rug: floor covering consisting of a piece of thick heavy fabric (usually with nap or pile)
- a supply of something available for future use; "he brought back a large store of Cuban cigars"
- A quantity or supply of something kept for use as needed
- keep or lay aside for future use; "store grain for the winter"; "The bear stores fat for the period of hibernation when he doesn't eat"
- shop: a mercantile establishment for the retail sale of goods or services; "he bought it at a shop on Cape Cod"
- A retail establishment selling items to the public
- A state in the southern US, on the border with Mexico, with a coastline on the Gulf of Mexico; pop. 20,851,820; capital, Austin; statehood, Dec. 29, 1845 (28). The area was part of Mexico until 1836, when it declared independence, became a republic, and began to work for admittance to the US as a state
- the second largest state; located in southwestern United States on the Gulf of Mexico
- Texas is the first full-length album by PlayRadioPlay!.
- James A. Michener's Texas (also called Texas) is a 1994 made for TV movie directed by Richard Lang and starring Stacy Keach, Benjamin Bratt, Rick Schroder, Patrick Duffy and many other actors.
Prada Marfa is a permanently installed sculpture by artists Elmgreen and Dragset, situated 2.3 km (1.4 miles) northwest of Valentine, Texas, just off U.S. Route 90, and about 60 km (37 miles) northwest of the city of Marfa. The installation was inaugurated on October 1, 2005. The artists called the work a "pop architectural land art project." The sculpture, realized with the assistance of American architects Ronald Rael and Virginia San Fratello, cost US$80,000 and was intended to never be repaired, so it might slowly degrade back into the natural landscape. This plan was deviated from when, three days after the sculpture was completed, vandals graffitied the exterior, and broke into the building stealing handbags and shoes.
Designed to resemble a Prada store, the building is made of "adobe bricks, plaster, paint, glass pane, aluminum frame, MDF, and carpet." The installation's door is nonfunctional. On the front of the structure there are two large windows displaying actual Prada wares, shoes and handbags, picked out and provided by Miuccia Prada herself from the fall/winter 2005 collection; Prada allowed Elmgreen and Dragset to use the Prada trademark for this work. Prada had already collaborated with Elmgreen and Dragset in 2001 when the artists attached signage to the Tanya Bonakdar Gallery in New York City with the (false) message "Opening soon - PRADA". Prada Marfa is located relatively close to Donald Judd's Chinati Foundation. The minimalism of Prada's usual displays that are mimicked in this work play off the minimalism that Judd is known for as an artist. The sculpture was financed by the Art Production Fund (APF) and Ballroom Marfa, a center of contemporary art and culture.
Along a ledge that runs around the base of the building, hundreds of people have left business cards, weighed down by small rocks.
A few days after Prada Marfa was officially revealed, the installation was vandalized. The building was broken into and all of its contents (six handbags and 14 right footed shoes) were stolen, and the word "Dumb" and the phrase "Dum Dum" were spray painted on the sides of the structure. The sculpture was quickly repaired, repainted, and restocked. The new Prada purses do not have bottoms and instead hide parts of a security system that alerts authorities if the bags are moved.
1. ^ a b Wilson, Eric. "Front Row; Little Prada in the Desert". The New York Times. September 29, 2005. Accessed March 23, 2010.
2. ^ a b Jodidio, Philip. Architecture Now! 5. Taschen. 2007. Slovenia. ISBN 978-3-8228-1810-7. p. 202.
3. ^ Mendelsohn, Adam. Stealing the Show. Artforum. October 2005
4. ^ a b c d Novovitch, Barbara. "Vandal Hated the Art, but, Oh, Those Shoes". The New York Times. October 8, 2005. Accessed March 23, 2010.
5. ^ Beal, Daphne. "In Marfa, Texas, Minimalist Art and Maximum Flavor". Boston Globe. November 22, 2009. Accessed March 24, 2010.
Old Rolla, Kansas Santa Fe Railraod Depot (Tulia, Texas)
This is the old Santa Fe Railroad Depot from the town of Rolla, Kansas in Morton County. It today stands on Second Street in downtown Tulia, Texas.
This is what the Santa Fe Railroad depot website says, "The Rolla, Kansas depot is a unique survivor, having crossed two state lines before landing in Tulia, Texas to begin its post-railroad career. It has had several owners since. It has been used by a carpet service, hair salon, and children's clothing store.
Its unique travels aside, this depot is a fairly typical "1910" #2 standard design for branch lines, one of many built along the Cimarron Valley District between Dodge City, Kansas and Boise City, Oklahoma. The depot appears to have had an elevated freight room and freight platform, something of a deviation from the standard, but typical of the adaptations made to suit local conditions."
stair carpet ideas
crazy franks carpet
removing old coffee stains from carpet
carpet manufacturer in malaysia
calgary carpet stores
red camera comparison
panasonic red laptop
carpet cleaning va beach
menards carpet tiles