ROOM DECORATOR GAME - HOT PINK WALL DECOR - CAD DECOR 1.8
Room Decorator Game
- interior designer: a person who specializes in designing architectural interiors and their furnishings
- A form of play or sport, esp. a competitive one played according to rules and decided by skill, strength, or luck
- A complete episode or period of play, typically ending in a definite result
- A single portion of play forming a scoring unit in a match, esp. in tennis
- a contest with rules to determine a winner; "you need four people to play this game"
- crippled: disabled in the feet or legs; "a crippled soldier"; "a game leg"
- bet on: place a bet on; "Which horse are you backing?"; "I'm betting on the new horse"
E-Z Decorator Furniture and Room Planner
Over 1,700 drawings in 1/4" scale for creating accurate, overhead/bird's-eye views of furniture layouts in your room
s. This tool also gives you the options of creating the wall layouts of your room
s either using the reusable, static-cling illustrations of architectural elements or by drawing them directly onto the laminated grid (with the included washable marker pen). Drawings of architecture, furnishings, flooring patterns and rugs come in a custom binder with a layout grid and a 1/4" scale ruler. Easy-to-use with professional results.
Mrs. Imelda Romualdez Marcos (center) is flanked by World renowned pianist Mr. Van Cliburn and famous Hollywood actor Mr.George Hamilton in a party at the Waldorf Astoria hotel in New York..
Hamilton was the youngest son of bandleader George "Spike" Hamilton and his first wife, Ann Stevens (formerly Mrs. William Potter). He was born in Memphis, Tennessee, and lived in Blytheville, Arkansas. He won many awards as a student at Palm Beach High School, West Palm Beach, Florida. The 2009 film My One and Only is loosely based on Hamilton's early life and relationship with his mother.
After moving to California, he was put under contract by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, which showcased him in films such as Home from the Hill, All the Fine Young Cannibals, Light in the Piazza and Two Weeks in Another Town.
His stepfathers were Carleton Hunt and Jesse Spalding; his stepmother was June Howard, with whom Hamilton has said he had an affair when he was 12, shortly after she married his father. His elder half-brother, William Potter, became an interior decorator
for such prestigious firms as Eva Gabor Interiors in Palm Springs, where Hamilton owned a home a few blocks away from Elvis Presley and his manager Colonel Tom Parker, who became his good friend. Hamilton also has a younger brother, David Hamilton.
Hamilton began his film career in 1952. Although he has a substantial body of work in film and television, he is perhaps most famous for his debonair style and his perfect and perpetual suntan.
With his matinee-idol looks, it was sometimes noted that he physically resembled Warren Beatty; Beatty's political satire Bulworth contained a running gag about this, with Hamilton appearing as himself in a brief cameo.
One of his best-known MGM films was the 1960s' Where the Boys Are, a coming-of-age romantic comedy set during a college-student spring break in the Fort Lauderdale area of Florida in which Hamilton played a smooth Ivy League type. Hamilton received a Golden Globe award in 1960 as Most Promising Newcomer (Male).
He went on to a starring role along with George Peppard as a soldier in 1963's The Victors, a World War II story, and as a Confederate captain who kidnaps the wife of a Union officer (Glenn Ford) in a 1967 drama, A Time for Killing.
Hamilton made two memorable bio-pics: Your Cheatin' Heart (1964), in which he portrayed the country-western music legend Hank Williams, followed by Evel Knievel (1971), the life story of the motorcycle daredevil.
A surprise blockbuster hit came his way in 1979 when Hamilton showed an unforeseen flair for comedy. Love at First Bite was the story of vampire Count Dracula's pursuit of a young Manhattan socialite, played by Susan Saint James. It included such funny scenes as Dracula and his conquest dancing to "I Love the Night Life" at a disco.
That film's box-office success created a popularity surge for Hamilton, who followed it with a comic portrayal of a famed swordsman in 1981's Zorro, the Gay Blade. He was nominated for Golden Globe awards for both Love at First Bite and Zorro.
Film leads dried up quickly, however. In the mid-1980s, Hamilton starred in the sixth season of the ABC Aaron Spelling-produced nighttime television serial Dynasty. Having once played a doctor who uses hypnosis to commit a murder on a 1975 episode of Columbo, Hamilton returned for a second homicide on that long-running Peter Falk detective series in 1991, this time playing the host of an America's Most Wanted-style television show. He later became a semi-regular panelist on the 1998 revival of Match Game.
In 1998, Hamilton co-starred alongside future Disney darling Hilary Duff, in the direct-to-dvd, Casper Meets Wendy, playing the villain in the film.
A big movie break for Hamilton came in 1990 when Francis Coppola cast him as the Corleone family's lawyer in a much-anticipated film, The Godfather, Part III.
In 2003, he hosted The Family, a reality television series on ABC spanning one season in 2003. It starred 10 members from a traditional Italian-American family, each fighting for a $1,000,000 prize.
In 2006, he competed in the second season of ABC's Dancing with the Stars and lasted until the sixth round before being voted off. At age 66 and recovering from knee injuries, Hamilton, unable to match the limber dance moves of his younger competitors, charmed the audience and judges with endearingly silly dances utilizing props including a Zorro mask and sword from Zorro, The Gay Blade.
Also in 2006, it was rumored Hamilton would replace Bob Barker on The Price Is Right. He did an audition and in March 2007, TMZ reported that Hamilton was a frontrunner to replace Barker. According to Reuters, Hamilton was one of the final three contenders to host the show, alongside Mark Steines and Todd Newton. Soon thereafter, however, Drew Carey was named as Barker's successor. Subsequently, Hamilton has hosted the live stage adaptation of the show, The Pri
Mary Hale Cunningham House
The Mary Hale Cunningham House resulted from the 1909 remodeling, with a front extension, of a French Flats building originally constructed in 1880-81. The new facade was designed by Harrie T. Lindeberg, of the firm of Albro & Lindeberg. who was one of the leading American specialists in large revival-style country houses in the first half of the twentieth century. Mary Hale Cunningham was the widow of lames Cunningham, a partner until his death in 1890 in the successful San Francisco firm of Cunningham, Curtiss, & Welch, importers, jobbers, book publishers, and stationers. Sometime before 1905. Mary Cunningham moved to New York City, where she had family and financial interests, and later commissioned this house for her family and servants. East 55th Street, between Park and Lexington Avenues, was one of the fashionable side street blocks of Midtown Manhattan, where older rowhouses and multiple dwellings were replaced by new town houses or altered with new facades.
The Cunningham House, four stories (plus basement) in height and twenty-five feet in width, is clad in rough-faced purplish brick with limestone-colored terra-cotta trim above a marble base.
The abstracted neo-Tudor style facade features a ground-story enframement with paired fluted Doric pilasters; a monumental keyed enframement on the second and third stories, capped by a drip molding, with long, narrow windows with multi-pane sash and ornamental terra-cotta spandrel panels; a fourth-story band of windows; a brick gable flanked by crenels; and wrought-iron railings. From at least 1925 to 1941, this was the home of real estate investor-broker Richard Collins and his wife, Harriet de Raismes Cutting, an interior decorator
. From 1941 to 1978, it was the noted antiques gallery of the firm founded in 1906 by Arthur S. Vernay, later known as Vemay & Jussel, specialists in One English furniture and art. The Cunningham House is an unusual example of a neo-Tudor style town house and is a rare surviving unaltered, revival-style town house in Midtown, an area dominated by tall office buildings.
East 55th Street, between Park and Lexington Avenues
The neighborhood of today's eastern Midtown Manhattan was largely developed after the Civi) War. Initially, the area to the east of the railroad tracks running along Park Avenue was considered to be less desirable than that closer to Fifth Avenue, which was where the wealthy moved. East 55th Street, between Park and Lexington Avenues, was developed with speculatively-built rowhouses for the upper-middle class in the late 1870s, following the construction of the Central Synagogue (Congregation Ahavath Chesed)(1871-72. Henry Fembach), 652 Lexington Avenue. The covering of the railroad tracks and the construction of Grand Central Terminal (1903-13, Reed & Stem and Warren & Wetmore)/ at East 42nd Street and Park Avenue, initiated changes in the character of the neighborhood. The vicinity of the terminal was redeveloped with office buildings, while Park Avenue north of the terminal became fashionable for residences and apartment buildings.
On the nearby side street blocks, older rowhouses and multiple dwellings were purchased by very wealthy owners, who hired architects to design new town houses or to alter existing buildings with new facades.
This block of East 55th Street became one of these desirable locations. Prominent residents after the turn of the century included Arthur Boume, an heir to the Singer Sewing Machine Co. fortune; Arthur W. Butler, an investment banker, broker, and lawyer; Mary H. Cunningham; Elsie deWolfe, interior decorator
, and Elisabeth Marbury, theatrical agent; Elizabeth and Martha White, daughters of Horace White, editor of the New York Evening Post; architect William L. Bottomley; William Ziegler, Jr., a prominent businessman, sportsman, and head of several foundations for the blind; and Charles F. Noyes, real estate broker.
The Cunningham House
In March 1907, Mary Hale Cunningham acquired a rowhouse at 118 East 55th Street, but sold it in June, and a week later purchased a brownstone-clad French Flats building at 124 East 35" Street. This building, abutting the Central Synagogue, had been built in 1880-81 to the design of architects Thorn & Wilson for Jane Jacobs, who developed a number of properties on this block. Mary Cunningham hired architects Albro & Lindeberg to alter the flats building by extending the front sixteen feet and designing a new neo-Tudor style facade, at an estimated cost of $20,000. Construction began in June 1909 and was completed at the end of December. The design of the facade of the Cunningham House is similar in arrangement to that of the Edward T. Cockcroft House (1907, Albro & Lindeberg), 59 East 77" Street,'" which was just three blocks away from where Mary Cunningham was then a resident, at 24 East 74"' Street.
The Cockcroft House, also a remodeling of an older house, but
room decorator game
Explore your inner talents as you decorate and transform your dream home. Discover the world of interior design as you paint, stencil, stamp, weave, and apply stickers to the various rooms of your house. Removable sticker sets. reversible floors and different color paints allow you to redesign you house, over and over again. The fun never ends with the Dollhouse Decorator!
This delightful 2 story dollhouse comes with 4 rooms. Comes with all the furniture and has 4 real lights. Includes a total of 150 pieces. Does not include people. Measures 19.25" x 5.5" x 15.5". Recommended for ages 7 & Up.
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