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An art collage from August 2013
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  • Nearly Natural 24" Feather & Berry Wreath
    nearlynatural.com
    Show off your unique “Autumn” flair with this Berry and feather creation. An eclectic twist from a traditional style wreath, this circular masterpiece is sure to turn heads. Creamy pastel berries surrounded by radiant striped feathers lend a fun whimsical touch to your home or office, and the crisp green foliage adds a spark of rustic appeal. Twenty-four inches in diameter, this stunning wreath makes a bold statement in any environment.
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  • August Steiner Round Indian Head Penny Collectors Silver-tone Coin Watch
    amazon.com
    The Indian Head one-cent coin is a legal tender penny produced by the U.S. mint in the second half of the 19th Century through the early part of the 20th Century. Due to economic factors and changing standards, different editions of the coin have different material compositions, thus making certain versions more popular and valuable with collectors than others. The California gold rush of the late 19th century had a profound effect on the precious metal trade. Bills backed by silver rose in value as gold become more abundant and the mint reduced the number of silver in coins to balance prices. To help further mitigate this imbalance, a new penny, the Flying Eagle Cent was issued, but manufacturing problems arose from its design. In 1959, a design by James Barton Longacre---nicknamed the Indian Head Cent---was issued. Production problems continued due to the high relief on the reverse, but the penny was minted until 1909. The obverse of the Indian Head Cent features a right-facing profile of an American Indigenous person wearing a feather bonnet. "United States of America" and the year in which the coin was minted are also included. The reverse reads "One Cent," set within a laurel or oak wreath. In 1860, the design was changed slightly, adding a shield at the top and three arrows under the ribbon that binds the edges of the wreath. The edges of both sides are ridged. While a myth endures that Longacre modeled the face on the coin after his daughter, there is no evidence to support this. Longacre' sketch of "Venus Accroupie," a museum piece in Philadelphia, has surfaced and is dated ten years before the coin was minted.
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  • Cooper Classics Rowland Clock
    purehome.com
    With nautical and coastal charm, this round wall clock brings cheerful vintage ambiance to your living space, heightened by the soft shades of blue that decorate its frame and clock face. The ridged circular frame for the wall décor piece has rugged distressing with a rust-damaged feel to it, while the black letters and numerals on the face of the clock look worn and chipped to add to the aged design. Stripes of different blue hues enhance the light mood of the home décor accessory. Made from real wood. Aged blue finish. Glass-covered clock face. Distressed round wall clock.
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  • Crate & Barrel Set of 6 Hand Painted Easter Eggs
    crateandbarrel.com
    Handmade Easter eggs are crafted of karo wood that is turned on a lathe and painted with cheerful striped designs. Eco-friendly eggs are made for us exclusively by Indian artisans and income derived from their sale helps fund a local hospital, providing much-needed healthcare to the region.
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  • August Steiner Round Indian Head Penny Collectors Rose-tone Coin Watch
    amazon.com
    The Indian Head one-cent coin is a legal tender penny produced by the U.S. mint in the second half of the 19th Century through the early part of the 20th Century. Due to economic factors and changing standards, different editions of the coin have different material compositions, thus making certain versions more popular and valuable with collectors than others. The California gold rush of the late 19th century had a profound effect on the precious metal trade. Bills backed by silver rose in value as gold become more abundant and the mint reduced the number of silver in coins to balance prices. To help further mitigate this imbalance, a new penny, the Flying Eagle Cent was issued, but manufacturing problems arose from its design. In 1959, a design by James Barton Longacre---nicknamed the Indian Head Cent---was issued. Production problems continued due to the high relief on the reverse, but the penny was minted until 1909. The obverse of the Indian Head Cent features a right-facing profile of an American Indigenous person wearing a feather bonnet. "United States of America" and the year in which the coin was minted are also included. The reverse reads "One Cent," set within a laurel or oak wreath. In 1860, the design was changed slightly, adding a shield at the top and three arrows under the ribbon that binds the edges of the wreath. The edges of both sides are ridged. While a myth endures that Longacre modeled the face on the coin after his daughter, there is no evidence to support this. Longacre' sketch of "Venus Accroupie," a museum piece in Philadelphia, has surfaced and is dated ten years before the coin was minted.
  • Crate & Barrel Feathers II Print
    crateandbarrel.com
    Using a wet-on-wet technique, artist Susan Hable Smith of Hable Construction applies stripes and dots of water pigment to still-damp painted leaf shapes. Brown and black dissolves, spreads and pools, mimicking the fascinating coloration and patterning of natural feathers. Each giclée print of the original watercolor painting is reproduced on deckle-edge paper and presented in a clean, black-finished pine frame.
  • August Steiner Round Indian Head Penny Collectors Gold-tone Coin Watch
    amazon.com
    The Indian Head one-cent coin is a legal tender penny produced by the U.S. mint in the second half of the 19th Century through the early part of the 20th Century. Due to economic factors and changing standards, different editions of the coin have different material compositions, thus making certain versions more popular and valuable with collectors than others. The California gold rush of the late 19th century had a profound effect on the precious metal trade. Bills backed by silver rose in value as gold become more abundant and the mint reduced the number of silver in coins to balance prices. To help further mitigate this imbalance, a new penny, the Flying Eagle Cent was issued, but manufacturing problems arose from its design. In 1959, a design by James Barton Longacre---nicknamed the Indian Head Cent---was issued. Production problems continued due to the high relief on the reverse, but the penny was minted until 1909. The obverse of the Indian Head Cent features a right-facing profile of an American Indigenous person wearing a feather bonnet. "United States of America" and the year in which the coin was minted are also included. The reverse reads "One Cent," set within a laurel or oak wreath. In 1860, the design was changed slightly, adding a shield at the top and three arrows under the ribbon that binds the edges of the wreath. The edges of both sides are ridged. While a myth endures that Longacre modeled the face on the coin after his daughter, there is no evidence to support this. Longacre' sketch of "Venus Accroupie," a museum piece in Philadelphia, has surfaced and is dated ten years before the coin was minted.
  • Mod Made Blue Wooden Spoke Wall Clock
    purehome.com
    Tick-tock in retro style with the Blue Wooden Spoke Wall Clock by ModMade. Post-modern and sleek, the slender wooden spokes boast a muted blue finish that adds a neutral element and complements a variety of interiors. Tiny clock hands complete the look in a rich onyx hue that wondrously contrasts the circular beige base, while recalling a sun silhouette. Simply hang the Blue Wooden Spoke Wall Clock in a kitchen, dining or office space for a retro-inspired design. Composed of wood. 11”D x 3”H. The Blue Wooden Spoke Clock by ModMade is available also comes in a natural-colored finish.
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    kathykuohome.com
    Celebrating the unorthodox beauty of barnacles, this round mirror is decorated to perfection in their delicate shapes. A great piece for eclectic design fans, and an obvious choice for beach houses, this piece will undoubtedly generate as many compliments as there are shells. 36.5 inches high x 36.5 inches wide x 3.5 inches deep. Constructed from wood, resin and mirror. Mirrored glass finish.
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  • Crate & Barrel Feathers I Print
    crateandbarrel.com
    Using a wet-on-wet technique, artist Susan Hable Smith of Hable Construction applied stripes and dots of water pigment to still-damp painted leaf shapes. Brown and black dissolves, spreads and pools, mimicking the fascinating coloration and patterning of natural feathers. Each giclée print of the original watercolor painting is reproduced on deckle-edge paper and presented in a clean, black-finished pine frame.
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