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DECORATOR WALL CLOCK. WALL CLOCK


Decorator Wall Clock. Japanese Table Decorations.



Decorator Wall Clock





decorator wall clock






    wall clock
  • a clock mounted on a wall

  • A clock is an instrument used to indicate, keep, and co-ordinate time. The word clock is derived ultimately (via Dutch, Northern French, and Medieval Latin) from the Celtic words clagan and clocca meaning "bell".





    decorator
  • A person whose job is to decorate the interior of buildings by painting the walls and hanging wallpaper

  • someone who decorates

  • The Decorator is a 1920 silent comedy film featuring Oliver Hardy.

  • A person whose job is to design the interior of someone's home, by choosing colors, carpets, materials, and furnishings

  • interior designer: a person who specializes in designing architectural interiors and their furnishings

  • A person who decorates, in particular











decorator wall clock - Vase with




Vase with 12 Sunflowers by van Gogh 6" Pendulum Wall Clock


Vase with 12 Sunflowers by van Gogh 6" Pendulum Wall Clock



This is a beautiful wall clock depicting the famous painting Vase with 12 Sunflowers by Vincent van Gogh. The clock face is approximately 6" in diameter. Requires one AA battery (not included). This would make a great gift or personal item for the van Gogh aficionado or lover of classic artwork.

About Our 6" Pendulum Clocks
Our decorative 6" pendulum wall clocks feature a classic "open face" design, with a polished brass-colored pendulum enhancing the classic look of these beautiful clocks. The pendulum swings like a standard clock pendulum but is electronically operated and therefore nearly silent. You get the look of a traditional pendulum clock without the constant ticking sound.

Our Classic Artwork
Most traditional artwork is rectangular, which leads to the question: "How do you fit a square piece of artwork on a round clock?" Most "fine art" clocks are made by either cropping a circle in the center of the artwork discarding much of the original image, or shrinking the image down and adding plain borders to fill the extra space. We chose to do something different. Our graphic artists start with a high-resolution copy of the original image, and use state-of-the-art software to digitally "mold" the rectangular artwork on the face of a circular clock. Each image is meticulously edited by hand, and care is taken to preserve the integrity of the original artwork while minimizing the distortion inherent in this type of image manipulation. While this method is costly and time-consuming, we think you will agree that our clocks are more attractive and capture the look of the original artwork better than other similar offerings.










78% (18)





The Adams




The Adams





The Adams Hotel, located off of Hwy 12 in Lavina , Montana.
Not a lot to Lavina today, but once upon a time ..................... I saw the owner of the Adams up on the balcony of the hotel as I was leaving town. If I had done my research before I left on this trip I,d have tried my best to talk my way in for a tour of the hotel. Hard to research something that you didn,t know existed!

The big white hotel, The Adams, was built by L.C. Lehfeldt and completed in 1908. It had twenty-two rooms including the huge dining room, lobby, kitchen, and bar. Upstairs, at the head of the stairs was a large parlor. It was probably the most elegant of its kind in the area, having pure linen sheets, down comforters, a decorated china bowl and pitcher in every one of the carpeted rooms. The Adams was known for its warm hospitality.

.............................................................................................................................................................

Lavina man pours his life into renovating historic hotel
MARY PICKETT Of The Gazette Staff The Billings Gazette | Posted: Saturday, April 21, 2007.
Wind chimes hanging from the Adams Hotel porch ring melodically in the prairie wind at the approach of a storm.
History - and maybe a few ghosts - haunt the rambling wood structure that has held the high hopes and heartbreak of many.
The past few years, it has been home to Raymond Barry and 10 cats.
Barry bought the hotel in 2000, and "it's owned me since," he said. "It's my everything, my family."
When he adopted the orphaned building, it needed a lot of attention.
Scores of old refrigerators, kitchen ranges, washers, dryers and dishwashers had been dumped inside, along with bags of unidentifiable refuse.
Holes in the roof let in so much rain that Barry brought in 15 children's plastic wading pools on the second floor to catch the drips. During bad downpours, he got up before dawn to empty the wading pools with a 5-gallon bucket before they overflowed.
Flocks of pigeons roosted in the ceiling beams upstairs. Large chunks of plaster had fallen off the walls.
Only 16 of the 120 pieces of glass in exterior windows hadn't been broken by BB-gun-toting vandals.
As forlorn as the old hotel was, Barry, 66, had no qualms about tackling the job. He had renovated a 1901 Victorian home in California and oversaw many remodeling jobs over the nearly 30 years he was an interior decorator.
Overhauling the Adams hasn't been easy, and neither was living in the hotel while work was under way.
During Barry's first winter, it reached 8 below zero one morning inside his bedroom.
Unfazed, he figured that if his Canadian great-grandmother could live through similar conditions, so could he.
The Adams Hotel opened in 1908 during Lavina's heyday. Local rancher Ludwig "Louie" Carl Lehfeldt built the hotel for passengers coming in on the railroad just to the north. The hotel flourished during the height of the homesteader era.
When the boom went bust in the 1920s, so did many Eastern Montana businesses, including the Adams.
After it closed as a hotel, Lehfeldt family members and those who worked for them continued to live in the building until the 1930s.
The American Lutheran Church later bought it. Worship services were held there into the 1970s.
Barry is the most recent of several private owners of the building. His plan has been to turn the building into a living museum and fill it with antiques.
Seven years after he moved in, major rooms downstairs are nearing completion, and he has plans for the other parts of the building.
Barry tackled the monumental job of cleaning up and restoring the hotel "when the spirit moved me" and he had the money to pay for materials.
When he wasn't cleaning, painting, reupholstering and doing carpentry work, he was scouring the countryside and Billings antique shops for period furniture.
He has accomplished a lot in seven years. Visitors stepping into the front entrance are greeted by a large portrait of Louie Lehfeldt, who was born in Germany in 1865 and immigrated to the United States when he was a child.
An 1860 Swiss music box that still spins out tunes and a large French wag wall clock are clues that this isn't an ordinary remodeling job.
In the library off the entrance, massive tiger-oak cabinets from the Vicker's Pharmacy in Roundup fill two walls. Seven-foot shutters that Barry found at St. Vincent de Paul in Billings cover generous windows.
In one corner, Barry's Santa Claus collection surrounds a lighted artificial Christmas tree.
On the south side of the building is the most spectacular room of the hotel, a Victorian parlor stretching 64 feet across what was once the hotel's bar.
Barry painted the walls of the room magenta, a color he's favored since coloring with a magenta Crayola crayon when he was a child.
To break up the long room, he installed four columns from the front porch halfway down the room. He filled the parlor with











Red II




Red II





The most emotionally intense color, red stimulates a faster heartbeat and breathing. It is also the color of love. Red clothing gets noticed and makes the wearer appear heavier. Since it is an extreme color, red clothing might not help people in negotiations or confrontations. Red cars are popular targets for thieves. In decorating, red is usually used as an accent. Decorators say that red furniture should be perfect since it will attract attention









decorator wall clock








decorator wall clock




Ladybug Winter Spring 6" Silent Wall Clock






This is a cute wall clock featuring a cartoon image of a ladybug and the phrase, "No matter how long winter is, spring is sure to follow." It is approximately 6" in diameter. Requires one AA battery (not included). This would make a great gift or personal item for anyone who could use a little pick-me-up in their home or office.

Our Classic Artwork
Most traditional artwork is rectangular, which leads to the question: "How do you fit a square piece of artwork on a round clock?" Most "fine art" clocks are made by either cropping a circle in the center of the artwork discarding much of the original image, or shrinking the image down and adding plain borders to fill the extra space. We chose to do something different. Our graphic artists start with a high-resolution copy of the original image, and use state-of-the-art software to digitally "mold" the rectangular artwork on the face of a circular clock. Each image is meticulously edited by hand, and care is taken to preserve the integrity of the original artwork while minimizing the distortion inherent in this type of image manipulation. While this method is costly and time-consuming, we think you will agree that our clocks are more attractive and capture the look of the original artwork better than other similar offerings.










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