60 ROUND GLASS TABLE - 60 ROUND


60 Round Glass Table - Light Cherry Dining Table - Vintage Dining Table.



60 Round Glass Table





60 round glass table







    round
  • Give a round shape to

  • wind around; move along a circular course; "round the bend"

  • from beginning to end; throughout; "It rains all year round on Skye"; "frigid weather the year around"

  • a charge of ammunition for a single shot

  • Pass and go around (something) so as to move on in a changed direction

  • Alter (a number) to one less exact but more convenient for calculations





    60
  • Country Code: +60 International Call Prefix: 00

  • sixty: being ten more than fifty

  • sixty: the cardinal number that is the product of ten and six











60 round glass table - Lloyd Flanders




Lloyd Flanders 71060 Grand Traverse 60" Round Glass Umbrella Table


Lloyd Flanders 71060 Grand Traverse 60" Round Glass Umbrella Table



Lloyd Flanders 71060 The Grand Traverse line is reminiscent of the old rattan made by Marshal B. Lloyd, yet is produced in a custom vinyl woven strand. The Lloyd / Flanders custom vinyl is extruded to emulate our original loom fiber. Grand Traverse is the pinnacle of traditional styling with its hand-woven open lattice. Occasional items such as the tea cart and plant stand compliment this group with serviceable pieces to cater to any celebrated gathering. Features: -Umbrella table. -Available in Caramel or Bisque. -Grand Traverse collection. -Round shape. -Outside dimensions: 29" H x 60" Dia.. Care and Maintenance










82% (10)





Tiffany Glass at Winchester Mystery House




Tiffany Glass at Winchester Mystery House





San Jose, CA
Winchester Mystery House™ is an extravagant maze of Victorian craftsmanship – marvelous, baffling, and eerily eccentric, to say the least. The miles of twisting hallways are made even more intriguing by secret passageways in the walls. Mrs. Winchester traveled through her house in a roundabout fashion, supposedly to confuse any mischievous ghosts that might be following her. Mrs. Winchester enacted a nightly seance to help with her building plans and for protection from “bad” spirits. While she sometimes drew up simple sketches of the building ideas, there were never any blueprints….or building inspectors! In the morning, she would meet with John Hansen, her dutiful foreman, and go over new changes and additions. During the early years of construction, this resulted in some awkward and impractical concepts such as columns being installed upside down – though some suggest this was done deliberately to confuse the evil spirits. This resulted in many features being dismantled, built around, or sealed over. Some rooms were remodeled many times. It is estimated that 500 rooms to 600 rooms were built, but because so many were redone, only 160 remain. This naturally resulted in some peculiar effects, such as stairs that lead to the ceiling, doors that go nowhere and that open onto walls, and chimneys that stop just short of the roof! Once a room was completed, and most importantly, not targeted for further alterations, it was adorned with some of the best furnishings money could buy. Among the most remarkable features of the house are the parquet floors. One craftsman worked for thirty-three years doing nothing but building, installing, and tearing up the floors! The mansion’s dazzling art glass windows are her exquisite taste Mrs. Winchester herself designed the special daisy and spiderweb patterns that are embedded in many of the window. The daisy was her favorite flower, and some believe the spiderweb pattern had a special occult meaning for her. The most curious element of the Grand Ballroom are the two leaded stained glass windows, each inscribed with a quote from Shakespeare. The first, “Wide unclasp the table of their thoughts,” is from Troilus and Cressida (IV:5:60). The second, “These same thoughts people this little world,” is from Richard II (V:5:9). Nobody knows for certain what these lines meant to Mrs. Winchester.
For nearly thirty-eight years, the round-the-clock sawing, sanding, and hammering at the Winchester Mystery House™ never ceased – not even on weekends or holidays. It was never a rush job. Mrs. Winchester had all the time in the world – at least, all the time needed to maintain a steady pace.












Red wine being poured #2




Red wine being poured #2





Another attempt at the wine, this time I think I did a better job :)

Strobist
Wine glass was upright on a table but camera tilted.
1-stop round-diffuser behind the table (about 50cm)
Nikon SB28@1/16 power on low stand about 1m behind the diffuser
Used Cactus v2s trigger

I used the sequential shooting function (H) on the Olympus E30.

Wine diluted with water and shutter speed lowered to 1/60. Slower than normal shutter speed (I usually use 1/200 with off-camera flash) seems to do the trick for this kind of shot.









60 round glass table







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