Pipe Wall Shelf with Wood Shelves Custom Pipe Shelving Made To Order Corner Shelf, Douglas Fir and Black Iron Pipe, Space Maximizing
Do you have a corner that is impossible to furnish? This might be what you need! This shelf is a unique storage solution for that hard-to-furnish space. The shelving unit pictured is black pipe with douglas fir. ➢ Measures: height 30" (76cm), width 28" (71cm), depth 15" (38cm) ➢ Shelf sizes range from: 13" (33cm) x 4" (10cm) to 18" (45.5cm) x 10" (25cm) ➢ Handcrafted with threaded, treated black pipe and beautiful pieces of fir held in place with aluminum conduit clips ➢ The wood is…
chandeliers scale - scale consideration when choosing chandeliers
Chandeliers scale. Scale consideration when choosing chandeliers is very important on several different levels. Chandeliers scale consideration
FU0031 & FU0032
The Rag and Bone Man is about 21st Century 'Totting.' We re-craft aged engine parts, machinery and modern scrap into contemporary furniture, lighting and accessories.
Jordan Waraksa is an artist, designer, sculptor and musician based in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He sent me a link to his website and I'm glad that he did
This copper pipe bookshelf.
Made from brass fittings, copper pipes, wood, and pressure gauges, you'll never have a more badass place to keep your tomes.
21 Cool Tips To Steampunk Your Home
The steampunk style is not one of the most well known in terms of interior design. Maybe that’s because many of us don’t even know which are the basic details that define this concept. When I say steampunk, I remember about the Victorian era, with all the inventions back then, but the meaning of this...
Japanese Unusual Tall Gyosho Bako (Peddler's Box).
Unusual Japanese antique gyosho bako (peddler's box), made of sugi (cryptomeria) wood, iron hardware including loops for rope so that peddler could carry box on his back, 4 drawers and a safe box, three interior drawers, Meiji Period. Size: 35 1/4" high x 11" wide x 16 1/4" deep.
Tin Tile: Not Just for Ceilings Anymore
Tin ceilings originated here in the States in the late 1800s. Decorative metal plates were (and still are) an affordable way to emulate the intricate plaster work seen in European homes. Plus they’re fireproof; kind of important when you cook, warm and see by flame. Now in the 21st century, tin tiles aren’t necessary, but nostalgic. And they don’t have to be relegated to your fifth wall, either.