CARPET SALES JOB : SALES JOB
Carpet Sales Job : Wool Carpet Yarn : 8x8 Square Area Rugs.
Carpet Sales Job
- A thick or soft expanse or layer of something
- rug: floor covering consisting of a piece of thick heavy fabric (usually with nap or pile)
- A large rug, typically an oriental one
- form a carpet-like cover (over)
- 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
- A quantity or amount sold
- gross sales: income (at invoice values) received for goods and services over some given period of time
- (sale) a particular instance of selling; "he has just made his first sale"; "they had to complete the sale before the banks closed"
- (sale) the general activity of selling; "they tried to boost sales"; "laws limit the sale of handguns"
- The activity or business of selling products
- The exchange of a commodity for money; the action of selling something
- Buy and sell (stocks) as a broker-dealer, esp. on a small scale
- a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee; "estimates of the city's loss on that job ranged as high as a million dollars"; "the job of repairing the engine took several hours"; "the endless task of classifying the samples"; "the farmer's morning chores"
- Cheat; betray
- Do casual or occasional work
- occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; "he's not in my line of business"
- profit privately from public office and official business
The Job - The Complete Series
The critically-acclaimed, gritty comedy starring Denis Leary now on DVD! All 19 episodes on 4 DVDs!
Mike McNeil (Denis Leary) is a self-medicating, hard-drinking, decorated New York City detective with a wife, a mistress and a crush on a coworker. Surrounded by a partner and fellow squad members who are just as colorful, McNeil pursues his uniquely unconventional, yet effective, approach to crime solving while attempting to manage the chaos of his personal life.
Originally broadcast on ABC in 2001, The Job was shot entirely on location in New York City, giving the show a gritty look to match its always edgy comedy.
Interview/Commentary with creators Denis Leary & Peter Tolan Gag Reel
Network television says they want original programs, but they don't always know what to do with them. Case in point: The Job, the late lamented series that lasted but 19 episodes before being unceremoniously yanked by ABC. So long Mike McNeil; we hardly knew ye. But what we did see of Denis Leary's working class anti-hero made for arrestingly funny television. McNeil, a cop, smokes, drinks, pops pills, and jles a wife and girlfriend. And it's all beginning to catch up with him. "This stuff is Biblical," notes his partner, an African American whom the squad has nicknamed "Pip" (as in Gladys Knight and the...). The Job is not your typical workplace sitcom. There is no laugh track. Based on a real cop whom Leary befriended while researching his role in the remake of The Thomas Crown Affair, The Job has the raw sound, rough language, and gritty look and texture of authenticity. It was shot documentary-style on location in New York. The focus of the series is more personal and less procedural than other cop shows. We get to know intimately this flawed and funny close-knit band of brothers, including straight-arrow Pip (Bill Nunn); Frank (Lenny Clarke), an old school cop and great bear of a man; and Det. Jan Fendrich (Diane Farr), a capable member of this boys' club in the classic Howard Hawks tradition, and who perhaps might have become a love interest for Mike had the series continued.
A series benchmark is "Barbeque," in which an anniversary party hosted by Pip and his commanding wife, Adina, inexorably descends into chaos when McNeil and company disregard Adnia's "no alcohol" edict. Another classic is the episode in which McNeil suspects that Frank is gay. While it does not jibe with Internet episode guides, the episode chronology on this four-disc set builds to a powerful climax, with Mike's girlfriend en route to confront his long-suffering wife (who may herself be having an affair), and Pip considering cheating on Adina with an old flame, all scored to the Ramones' pounding rendition of "Wonderful World." Whether it was ahead of its time, a victim of network neglect and mishandling, or just too dramatically different, The Job was too good for prime time. That it led to Leary's new hit series, Rescue Me, is small comfort. For faithful and frustrated viewers, it's great to have McNeil back on The Job. --Donald Liebenson
vogue girl korea!
how happy i am to have been featured.
1. she lives in australia and says shes 18 and and an illustraiter and student 2. she started painting when she was little and her first year of highschool she concentrated hard because she wanted to get away from the bordom of teenages, shes not 20 yet and she hasnt thought of any other jobs 3. she used to draw pretty girls with rebellious attitute but now days she has started to draw very feminine looking boys all her drawings have a hart tattoo on their arms as a trademark and she wishes to have that tatooed on her one day,4:klimt and a photographer cindy sherman and artist leeka somunen and music patrick wolf 5. i just finished a school projet of imagination friends 6 she does her art in her bedroom sometimes she spills her paint on her carpet, sometimes shes worried that her mum would be angry that she makes paint marks on the carpet 7. shes not a profrssional illustraiter yet, shes waiting to graduate next year that the reason why she wants to graduate 8. when i hear a compliment from people 9. when she first went to preprimary her mum asked her in the car what kind of friends she met she made up imaginary friends names like she wasa novel author 10. pink minature cat
A Little Leak
The fridge in this client's home, started leaking from the icemaker. (It was broken anyway.) Water filled the fridge and ran out onto the floor for an indefinite amount of time. These floors were covered with carpet.
The 74 year old woman who lived here didn't know who to call. She covered the floors with newspapers to soak up the water. Water was leaking through the floors. A neighbor noticed water pouring out of the fuse box.
Her house was completely filled with stuff. Things she didn't mean to order kept coming from QVC and blocked the front porch. (QVC has those subscription type sales. They are the biggest TV shopping retailers— an abomination, like piping in heroin for a chronic shopper especially the ones who have limited mobility and can't get out to actual stores.)
Finally her niece came over to check on her, was alarmed, did some research on hoarders, found us and threatened to call Adult Protection services if her aunt didn't take action.
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