CARPET STORES IN NYC. IN NYC
Carpet Stores In Nyc. Carpets In Blackburn. Remove Stains Carpet.
Carpet Stores In Nyc
- A thick or soft expanse or layer of something
- A large rug, typically an oriental one
- A floor or stair covering made from thick woven fabric, typically shaped to fit a particular room
- form a carpet-like cover (over)
- A retail establishment selling items to the public
- (store) keep or lay aside for future use; "store grain for the winter"; "The bear stores fat for the period of hibernation when he doesn't eat"
- A quantity or supply of something kept for use as needed
- (store) a supply of something available for future use; "he brought back a large store of Cuban cigars"
- (store) shop: a mercantile establishment for the retail sale of goods or services; "he bought it at a shop on Cape Cod"
- New York City
- .nyc is a proposed city-level top-level domain for New York City.
- New York is the most populous city in the United States, and the center of the New York metropolitan area, which is one of the most populous metropolitan areas in the world.
- Pennsylvania Station — commonly known as Penn Station — is the major intercity train station and a major commuter rail hub in New York City. It is one of the busiest rail stations in the world, and a hub for inboard and outboard railroad traffic in New York City.
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The Tenderloin, New York City, New York, United States
The Grand Hotel, an urbane marble structure crowned with a handsome mansard roof, is a sophisticated example of the French Second Empire style. Built for Elias S. Higgins, an important manufacturer and vendor of carpets, it was designed by Henry Engelbert in 1863 at the beginning of a period in New York's history that transformed Broadway between Madison and Herald Squares into the heart of a glittering entertainment district.
Just prior to the outbreak of the Civil War when Madison Square was an exclusive residential quarter, most hotels, restaurants, theaters and stores of any distinction were still below Houston Street. However, with the end of the • War and the recovery of the economy from the general depression that followed it, the relentless northward growth of the city resumed and a number of fashionable hotels opened near Madison Square along Fifth Avenue and Broadway. The Albemarle, the St. James, the Victoria, the Gilsey House, and the Grand all located in the area and each attempted to exceed the other in opulence arid luxury.
The great department stores moved "uptown" to Broadway and Sixth Avenue between 14th and 23rd Streets, creating an unparalleled shopping center known as "Ladies' Mile." Theaters also left downtown and began to congregate north of 23rd Street. At one time, the three blocks along Broadway between West 28th and 31st Streets boasted six theaters including: Daly's, Weber & Field's and Wallack's Thirtieth Street Theater, all featuring the finest musical-variety shows of the day. So many music publishers had opened their offices on West 28th Street near Broadway that the cacophony of their pianos—likened to the clashing of tin pans—gave the sobriquet "Tin Pan Alley" to the street.
West of Sixth Avenue, the side streets, bordered with respectable brownstones, became notorious for the diversions they offered the "nabobs" frequenting theaters and hotels. They housed the city's posh brothels and swank gambling club Between Sixth and Seventh Avenues, West 27th Street once contained 27 of the district's "seraglios." So infamous had the area became as a source of municipal corruption, particularly in the West 30s, that Inspector Alexander "Clubber" Williams, on being appointed to the West 30th Street precinct, was able to say with impunity, "I've had nothing but chuck steak for a long time and now I'm going to get a little of the tenderloin. "4 From then on the section was known as the Tenderloin—a section that offered the best and the worst that the city possessed, section with Stephen Crane on West 23rd Street and "Clubber" Williams on West 30th, a section with newly wed Edith Wharton at 23 West 25th Street and the madam, Kate Woods, at 105 West 25th Street entertaining amid lush surroundings that only the Mauve Decades could provide, a section glaring with rich and dramatic contrasts that only New York could produce.
The Grand Hotel, with its white marble facade, was a prominent feature of the area until the theater district shifted north to Times Square at the turn of the century and the section became part of the garment district. The Grand's former days of elegance were eclipsed and it became a second-rate residency hotel. But it and the Gilsey House still remain on Broadway to recall that colorful era of the city's past.
Elias S. Higgins, owner and builder of the Grand Hotel, was a prosperous carpet merchant and manufacturer of carpets during the last century Two years after the end of the Civil War, Higgins was able to erect a costly marble-fronted warehouse on White Street, east of Broadway. The architect he selected for this project was Henry Engelbert whom he retained to design .all his major projects between 1867 and 1369. The professional relationship between Higgins and Engelbert seems to have ended after the completion of the Grand Central Hotel (later the Broadway Central) which, when first opened on Broadway opposite Bond Street in 1870, was the largest hotel in the United States. Engelbert designed the Grand Central one year after he had completed the Grand Hotel for Higgins.
Engelbert first appears in the New York City Directories in 1852/53, listed as an architect working with another architect, John Eds on, at 85 Nassau Street. Their association was brief, lasting only five years. The earliest known works by the two were ecclesiastical structures. One was the brownstone First Baptist Church built in 1856 on the southeast comer of Fifth Avenue and East 35th Street in the Early Romanesque Revival style.
The interior arrangement of this church, which attracted attention and favorable comment at the time of its completion, bore a resemblance to the interior of the sculpture galleries in the Munich Glyptothek (1830) by Leo von Kienze. Another prominent church attributed to the firm is St. Mary's .Abbey Church (1856) in Newark
Giorgio Armani: Red Carpet Retrospective
The windows of Emporio Armani on 5th Ave and 57th st feature a stunning collection of couture Armani gowns worn by celebrities on the red carpets in the past few years. To help Armani present their Red Carpet Retrospective, Geoff Howell Studio built sleek and simple black risers for the mannequins complete with a thick Red Ribbon stripe in the background.
Both the ribbon and the risers gently incline upwards towards the back of the store which connects beautifully to the graphic incline shape that is repeated in the huge l.e.d. display that covers the facade of the building.
March 2010, NYC
* screenshot of feature on NBCnewyork.com
carpet stores in nyc
DESCRIPTION: Meet Alex, Justin and Max Russo. They're just your average, ordinary kids living in New York City, except they've got a powerful secret: They're wizards in training! Turn up the magic with four extraordinary episodes from Wizards Of Waverly Place, the smash-hit Disney Channel Original Series. Plus, join cast members for a high-flying virtual magic carpet ride to their favorite haunts -- including backstage where secrets to the show's spectacularly cool spells will be revealed! What would you do if you discovered you had awesome, supernatural powers? New "wizards in training" Alex (Selena Gomez) and her brothers Justin (David Henrie) and Max (Jake T. Austin) love to use magical potions, brews and spells to cut corners on things like homework and chores. And when the kids practice their newfound wizardry skills, things get really tricky -- and hilarious! You'll be spellbound when they adopt a pet dragon, try to learn the ropes at wizard school and attempt to charm their parents into letting them use more magic -- all with super-cool, supernatural results. END
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