Some cool speedy tooling pictures:
Marriott Hotel @ Orchard
Image by williamcho
Singapore Marriott Hotel is a renowned landmark on the corner of Scotts Road and Orchard Road. Situated in the heart of Singapore’s company, shopping and entertainment hub, the 30-storey Hotel is straight above the Orchard Mass Rapid Transit (MRT) station.
pp: Digital blending, Omni lighting effects below filter menu, up saturation ten% and brighten up selective areas on principal hotel and dark regions. Adjusted distortion of hotel roof with warp tool and finish off with light sharpening & contrast. CS3
Very best to view on BLACK
Image from page 406 of “Decorative textiles an illustrated book on coverings for furniture, walls and floors, including damasks, brocades and velvets, tapestries, laces, embroideries, chintzes, cretonnes, drapery and furniture trimmings, wall papers, vehicle
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Title: Decorative textiles an illustrated book on coverings for furniture, walls and floors, including damasks, brocades and velvets, tapestries, laces, embroideries, chintzes, cretonnes, drapery and furnishings trimmings, wall papers, carpets and rugs, tooled and illuminated leathers
Year: 1918 (1910s)
Authors: Hunter, George Leland, 1867-1927
Subjects: Embroidery Tapestry Textile fabrics Lace and lace producing Wallpaper Decoration and ornament
Publisher: Philadelphia and London, J. B. Lippincott business Grand Rapids, The Dean-Hicks company
Contributing Library: Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Federally funded with LSTA funds by means of the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners
Click right here to view book on-line to see this illustration in context in a browseable on-line version of this book.
Text Appearing Just before Image:
(1) Garden tulip (two) Iris
Text Appearing Soon after Image:
(3) Trellis (four) Honeysuckle Plate XIII—FAMOUS PAPERS BY WILLIAM MORRIS 379 DECORATIVE TEXTILES Dorado wall paper will have a excellent mental picture of what I imply. The architecture pictured in the Boscoreale frescoes is notrealistic. In truth, much of it is impossible. The artist has madecolumns graceful at the expense of strength, and has piled structuralmasses exactly where they would be theatrically powerful. He was avowedlynot imitating nature but making decoration. This is shown notonly by the fancifulness of the architecture, but also by the repetitionof scenes. Repetition is what separates decoration from the art thatimitates or interprets nature. Nature seldom repeats and neverexactly. Of ornament and pattern, repetition is the backbone. Inrepetition, as in most other items, excess is easy—particularly if itis done by machine. Modern wall papers surround us with obtrusivestupidities repeated a thousand occasions. No wonder that numerous of thewall paper companies bring out a new set
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