HERNANDEZ FLOORING : FLOORING
HERNANDEZ FLOORING : COUNTRY PLANK FLOORING
- Hernandez is a Spanish surname that came into common use around the 15th century. Originally a patronymic, it means son of Hernan.
Shawn Hernandez (born February 11, 1973) is an American professional wrestler of Mexican and Puerto Rican descent, better known by his ring names, "Hotstuff Hernandez" and "Hernandez".
- floor: the inside lower horizontal surface (as of a room, hallway, tent, or other structure); "they needed rugs to cover the bare floors"; "we spread our sleeping bags on the dry floor of the tent"
- The boards or other material of which a floor is made
- building material used in laying floors
- (floored) provided with a floor
The Art of Jaime Hernandez: The Secrets of Life and Death
In 1981 three Mexican-American brothers self-published their first comic book, Love and Rockets, and “changed American cartooning forever” according to Publishers Weekly. Over twenty-five years later it is still being published to critical and commercial success.
Jaime Hernandez’s moving stories chronicle the lives of some of the most memorable and fully formed characters the comics form has ever seen. His female protagonists, masterfully delineated with humor, candor, and breathtaking realism, come to life within California’s Mexican-American culture and punk milieu.
In April 2006 Hernandez began serializing his work with the New York Times Magazine—all of which will be collected here in full color. The notoriously private artist has opened his archives for the first time, revealing never-before-seen sketches, childhood drawings, and unpublished work, alongside his most famous Love and Rockets material.
Praise for The Art of Jaime Hernandez:
"The Art of Jaime Hernandez is proof of what I've been trying to convince comics artists to do for thirty years. FEWER lines and less technique with more 'human interest' was, and should still be, the way to approach our craft. Bravo, Jaime, for your body of work! Continue to be yourself."
J-- ohn Romita Sr., artist, The Amazing Spider-Man
Can I Sit With You, Too? Cover Art by Lea Hernandez
This piece was *entirely* scratch-built from cardboard, brass tubing, fabric, etc. I made the dolls, their clothes, the music stands and chairs.
I also lit and photographed it.
The only thing I didn't make is the monkey hanging in the background. My daughter Summer made that--from scratch!
Both dolls are wearing hand-sewn clothes, the platypus costume on the doll on the right, Peri, is removable. The claws and beak are Apoxie-Sculpt.
The music stands and trombone are made from brass wire, tubing and sheet copper. (I bought a scrap bag of copper tubing and a packet of scrap metal sheeting) from Hobby Lobby.
The legs of the chairs are brass tubing, the seats are plastic shampoo bottles.
The trombone is brass tubing, some sheet brass, a small metal bell, an eraser and hot glue!
The set is all built from cardboard. The posters and brick wall on the left side are from Mayang's textures.
The Emerald City gates are cardboard, beads, a broken piece of jewelry, fine-grain glitter and gold-star printed netting. The monkey on the gate is a felt toy Summer made that survived a house fire two years ago.
The "grass" is some hideous green...stuff I bought a couple years ago for a buck. It was so weird I had to have it.
The stage was raised a bit so that the lights underneath would add shine by reflecting off the floor of the set (which was painted metallic red).
The "poppies" on the ground are small ribbons roses cut from ribbons with multi-colored roses on it. Summer did that for me.
CISWY is an anthology series of stories about school age trials, told by the adults who survived them. CISWY benefits SEPTAR, the special needs PTA of Redwood City, CA.
I'd like to thank Summer and HOT GLUE (!) for their help!
Hernandez - Mastrangelo - Tifosi
Hernandez e Mastrangelo (M. Roma Volley) passano a asalutare il loro pubblico, andato in trasferta fino a Verona grazie alla lodevole iniziativa della societa che ha messo a disposizione dei pullman.
A new graphic novel starring Fritz, Fritz, and...Fritz!
The third in Gilbert Hernandez’s line of original hardcovers featuring Love and Rockets’ “Fritz” in her guise as a Z-movie actress (the first two were Chance in Hell and The Troublemakers) is a trippy thriller that stars Fritz in no fewer than three roles.
A beautiful waitress (Fritz, of course) and her hospital nurse brother (also Fritz) visit their estranged father, a once successful but now retired writer (amazingly enough, also Fritz), in order to find out the true reason why their mother committed suicide. When dad’s health fails, the siblings are then more concerned with the money he might leave them.
The story weaves in and out of reality and hallucination and possibly back in forth in time, and to complicate things further, the sister is sexually obsessed with a mysterious man throughout the tale — or is it her brother (at one point posing as his sister so that he might gain his and her inheritance) that is so hot and bothered by this mystery stud? And that’s only the tip of the iceberg. There’s also a venture into ghost territory, with frauds bilking the gullible and Fritz’s character(s) right in the middle. 120 pages of black-and-white comics
glue down laminate flooring
burj dubai top floor
barricade insulated subfloor tile
red oak wooden floor
tl floor mats
whitewash hardwood floors