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The Seaside House

Living on the Water

Author: Nick Voulgaris

Publisher: Rizzoli Publications

ISBN:

Category: Architecture, Domestic

Page: 240

View: 946

Irresistible interiors that capture the essence of seaside living. Everyone dreams of a house by the sea, and this book presents the best examples of homes for escaping to the serenity of the seaside. Beautifully photographed interiors, exteriors, gardens, and patios offer a peek into these appealing homes, including Martha Stewart's Seal Harbor, Maine residence, Donna Karan's Zen-like East Hampton retreat, Tommy Hilfiger's Pop Art-inspired Miami house, and Giorgio Armani's Antigua getaway. Such top designers as Martyn Lawrence Bullard, Steven Gambrel, and Ken Fulk have decorated these lovely and inspiring homes in quintessential seaside communities, including Block Island, Harbor Island, Malibu, and Martha's Vineyard. A seaside house is a place to unwind in a relaxed setting. Yet it is also a place to entertain friends and family in style and can express a range of chic decorating and design tastes. From clean, modern beach houses to traditional-style cottages, these breathtaking interiors, presented by a team known for style and taste, will inspire homeowners, designers, and anyone who loves a water view.

Summer by the Seaside

The Architecture of New England Coastal Resort Hotels, 1820-1950

Author: Bryant Franklin Tolles

Publisher: UPNE

ISBN:

Category: Architecture

Page: 231

View: 568

A sweeping, richly illustrated architectural study of the large, historic New England coastal resort hotels

The Seaside Lodge

Author: Kenneth F. Ryan Sr.

Publisher: Xlibris Corporation

ISBN:

Category: Fiction

Page: 200

View: 888

On the coast of Ireland, approximately eight miles from Dublin, lies a small fishing village. The Irish Sea and her pounding breakers have made this place a wretched spot difficult to get to. There is only one road leading into and out of Downey Lock. The village is made up of mostly anglers and their families. It is a small village with a population of two hundred and twenty-one. The majority of the properties in the village are owned by landlords who reside in England. The people residing in Downey Lock rent from these landlords every three years. There is no written contract between the village people and the wealthy aristocrats, but as long as the people make their payments for the cottages they live in and cause no trouble for the landlords, the villagers usually have no problems. The next village over from Downey Lock is Neary, approximately three miles away.

From Seaside Houses

Author:

Publisher: Pudding House Publications

ISBN:

Category:

Page: 41

View: 438

The Annual Donation Day at the Seaside House for Invalid Women, Atlantic City Will be Wednesday, July 18th, 1917

Author: Seaside House for Invalid Women

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Group homes for people with disabilities

Page:

View: 918

This pamphlet is a call for donations for the Seaside House for Invalid Women, which describes the organization, benefits and annual deficit. There is also a list of the Board of Managers for 1917.

Seaside

Author: Steven Brooke

Publisher: Pelican Publishing

ISBN:

Category: Architecture

Page: 134

View: 314

This completely revised second edition of Seaside is the guide to the famous Florida resort town, complete with maps, walking tours, updated addresses, aerial views, and a look inside some of Seaside�s most beautifully decorated homes. For the first time, a complete list of every town structure and its designer is included.

Early Oregon Days

Author: Edwin D. Culp

Publisher: Caxton Press

ISBN:

Category: History

Page: 185

View: 275

Distributed by the University of Nebraska Press for Caxton Press How did people travel in the good old days? Ed Culp traces the history of transportation in the West, particularly into Oregon. Old photos, maps, drawings, advertisements and transportation schedules illustrate how improvements were made, with emphasis on the development of the railroad.

Seaside: 1920-1950

Author: Susan L. Glen

Publisher: Arcadia Publishing

ISBN:

Category: History

Page: 128

View: 875

Following the great fire of 1912 through the Daddy Train era, Seaside grew as a holiday and summer resort. The opening of the Oregon Coast Highway from Astoria to California in the late 1920s and of Wolf Creek Highway (Sunset Highway) in the late 1930s made Seaside accessible from Portland by automobile. Reconstruction of the boardwalk, the era of the big bands, saltwater swimming pools, and lumber riots kept Seaside in the news. Seaside survived the crash of the stock market, and World War II brought about an era of reconstruction, along with the Miss Oregon pageant. Seaside: 19201950 documents the citys growth and the people and businesses that helped it flourish.

The Rockaways

Author: Emil R. Lucev Sr.

Publisher: Arcadia Publishing

ISBN:

Category: Photography

Page: 128

View: 339

The Rockaway Peninsula, also known as the Rockaways, is located off Long Island, within the borough of Queens. Its remoteness from Manhattan has made it a popular retreat and has provided an out-of-the-way area for families looking to relocate and live by the sea. The Rockaway's became a popular area for seaside hotels beginning in the 1830s, and its popularity grew with the coming of the Long Island Rail Road in the 1880s. In 1893, Hog Island, a resort known for entertaining Boss Tweed and Tammany Hall, sank into the sea. Located a few miles east of Breezy Point, and also known as Rockaway Island, the entire island disappeared during a storm. The Rockaways was also the home of Rockaway's Playland, a world renowned amusement park from 1901 to 1985. Through vintage postcards, The Rockaways captures the history and charm of this seaside community.

The Big House

A Century in the Life of an American Summer Home

Author: George Howe Colt

Publisher: Simon and Schuster

ISBN:

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 336

View: 296

National Book Award Finalist and a New York Times Notable Book of the Year Faced with the sale of the century-old family summer house on Cape Cod where he had spent forty-two summers, George Howe Colt returned for one last stay with his wife and children. This poignant tribute to the eleven-bedroom jumble of gables, bays, and dormers that watched over weddings, divorces, deaths, anniversaries, birthdays, breakdowns, and love affairs for five generations interweaves Colt's final visit with memories of a lifetime of summers. Run-down yet romantic, The Big House stands not only as a cherished reminder of summer's ephemeral pleasures but also as a powerful symbol of a vanishing way of life.

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