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Designer Profile: Emma Elizabeth Living and breathing her self-created ethos “design is nothing without style, and style is nothing without design”, Emma Elizabeth is a highly innovative designer and stylist who loves her cross disciplinary approach working within the realms of: Art Direction, Design, Styling and Creative Conceptualisation. NATURAL PROGRESSION consists of three designs: Plumage, Medusa and Pisces that can be customised to work within a square, rectangle, circle and even a triangular rug form. It is the power of customisation of form and colour that really pushed Emma Elizabeth into this conceptual textile realm, believing that there are three tiers to natural progression as a theme in general: low, equilibrium and high, looking at these levels in nature to reflect her animal instinctive creative concept. The collection stems from her previous success within Australia and overseas with the Round Diamond design, again she will be focusing on a textile that is a zoom in and exaggeration taken and/or abstracted from reality.


Home staging is the act of preparing a private residence for sale in the real estate marketplace.[1] The goal of staging is to make a home appealing to the highest number of potential buyers, thereby selling a property more swiftly and for more money. Staging techniques focus on improving a property’s appeal by transforming it into a welcoming, attractive product that anyone might want.[2]

People often use arts, painting, accessories, lights, greenery, and carpet to stage the home, [3] to give potential buyers a more attractive first impression of the property.[4] They also rearrange or “temporarily replace” furniture[5] Properly executed staging leads the eye to attractive features while down-playing flaws.

Home staging is not without controversy: “rattled” was a NYTimes-cited reaction by a writer with a library room being told that “More than 50 percent of shelf space devoted to books equals clutter.”[3]

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A shower head is a perforated nozzle that distributes water over solid angle a focal point of use, generally overhead the bather. A shower uses less water than a full immersion in a bath. Some shower heads can be adjusted to spray different patterns of water, such as massage, gentle spray, strong spray, and intermittent pulse or combination modes. Hard water may result in calcium and magnesium deposits clogging the head, reducing the flow and changing the spray pattern. For descaling, various acidic chemicals or brushes can be used or some heads have rubber-like jets that can be manually descaled. A homemade remedy is to immerse it in a solution of water and vinegar for a while, since the vinegar is able to dissolve limescale. Some governments around the world set standards for water usage and regulate shower heads. For example, in the United States, residential and most commercial shower heads must flow no more than 9.5 liters per minute (2.5 gallons per minute) per the Department of Energy ruling 10 CFR 430. Low-flow shower heads, less than or equal 7.6 liters per minute (2.0 gallons per minute), can use water more efficiently by aerating the water stream, altering nozzles through advanced flow principles or by high-speed oscillation of the spray stream. USEPA administers a voluntary water saving program, WaterSense, which can certify low-flow shower heads.


letter boxletterboxletter plateletter holemail slot or mailbox is a receptacle for receiving incoming mail at a private residence or business. For the opposite purpose of collecting outgoing mail, a post box is generally used instead. Letterboxes or mailboxes use the following primary designs:

  • A slot in a wall or door through which mail is delivered (through-door delivery)
  • box attached directly to the building (direct-to-door delivery)
  • A box mounted at or near the street (curbside delivery)
  • A centralised mail delivery station consisting of individual mailboxes for an entire building
  • A centralised mail delivery station consisting of individual mailboxes for multiple recipients at multiple addresses in a particular neighborhood or community


HomeBedsides   Page 1 of 1Harper Bedside$725Jasper Bedside$590Luna Bedside$490
Muse Bedside$490Niven Bedside$725

bedside table, daystand or bedside cabinet, is a small table or cabinet designed to stand beside a bed or elsewhere in a bedroom. Modern nightstands are usually small bedside tables, often with one or sometimes more drawers and/or shelves and less commonly with a small door. They are often used to support items that might be useful during the night, such as a table lamp, alarm clock, reading matter, phone, eyeglasses, desktop intercom, a drink, or medication.

Before indoor flush toilets became commonplace, the main function of a nightstand was to contain a chamber pot. As a result, early nightstands were often small cabinets, sometimes fitted with a drawer, and usually containing an enclosed storage space below covered by one or more doors. Another term sometimes given to such cabinets was commode.

French, Italian and Spanish antique nightstands usually have one drawer and an enclosed storage space with one door. They can be embellished with gold leaf finish, bronze or parquetry inlaid.

Oskar Bedside$675


Enoki Cumulus -Pendant Light Soft Grey/Yellow | lighting … › pin

Discover ideas about Small Pendant Lights. The Cumulus Pendant Lights by Enoki is delivered flat packed with a Tasmanian oak frame and a coloured flex cord …Enoki Cumulus -Pendant Light Soft Grey/Yellow | Lighting | White … › pin
Discover ideas about Small Pendant Lights. The Cumulus Pendant Lights by Enoki is delivered flat packed with a Tasmanian oak frame and a coloured flex cord …Cumulus Linen Pendant Light, Small by Enoki in 2019 … › pin

ENOKI CUMULUS PENDANT LIGHT LINEN – The Design Hunter Ceiling Lamp … Contemporary Furniture | Enoki Cumulus –Pendant Light Soft Grey/Yellow |.ENOKI Cumulus Pendant Light – White Muslin Shade | Interior … › pin

Apr 30, 2019- ENOKI Cumulus Pendant Light – White Muslin Shade. … Furniture | Contemporary Furniture | Enoki Cumulus –Pendant Light Soft Grey/Yellow |.Enoki Cumulus -Pendant Light Soft Grey/Yellow – Pinterest › pin

gray and yellow lights | Enoki Cumulus –Pendant Light Soft Grey/Yellow.



Fashioned timber creates a beautiful and well crafted stand for the Cumulus pendant. Like a cloud in a stage set, the Cumulus floor lamp suspends its ethereal shade from a pivoting arm. Solid timber, attractive machined metal components and an integrated lamp cord make this floor lamp a beautiful and unique furniture piece.

THE DESIGNORY used this incredible floor lamp in their Bronte House project.


Stand: 26 x 185cm

Shade: 46 x 55cm


Cotton and linen fabric shades.

Custom fabrics available upon request.


Crafted from Solid American Oak.


If in stock the floor lamp will the approximately one week to be delivered to most locations across Australia. If not in stock there is a 4-6 week lead-time on new orders.


Additional freight charges may be applicable for more complicated (stairs, difficult access etc) or rural deliveries. If you think the above may apply to you or would like a quote for your specific location we would be happy to supply you with a price prior to purchasing. This furniture item is delivered with a VIP delivery service from South Australia to metro areas and includes placement and removal of packaging.


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Fractal table in hoop pine ply or walnut from DesignByThem.

Fractal, the latest work from Sydney collective DesignByThem, is a modular table based on a pie chart. Its eight individual pie-shaped tables can be rearranged into various configurations as a single table, or split into segments and smaller groups or individual side tables. Embedded magnets aid precise alignment in any configuration.

Options include tops of either walnut or hoop pine veneer – both are FSC and E0 rated – or the designers can customize the tops and frames with colour.

Dimensions, collectively: Ø970mm × H364mm. Individual pieces: W430 × H364 × D353 mm.


Interior Design was founded by Harry V. Anderson in Manhattan in 1932.[2] He was also the publisher and editor of the magazine, which temporarily ceased publication during World War II.[2] Following the war Anderson and John Hay Whitney of Whitney Communications Company relaunched the magazine.[2] In 1959 the company became the sole owner of Interior Design.[2] Harry V. Anderson served as the editor and publisher until 1969.[2]

The other editors have included Donald D. Macmillan;[3] Sherman R. Emery, from 1960 to 1983;[4] and Stanley Abercrombie. The current editor is Cindy Allen. In 1984 Cahners Publishing, later Reed Business Information, bought the magazine from Whitney Communications Company.[5] Sandow Media acquired the magazine in March 2010.[6] The magazine is headquartered in New York City.[7]