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An Allegory of Winter by Alexis Joseph Mazerolle,  19th C. / Black and white chalks on blue wove paper

An Allegory of Winter by Alexis Joseph Mazerolle, 19th C. / Black and white chalks on blue wove paper

I love the use of the matte nail polish in this design, simple yet elegant.

Top DIY Nails from Pinterest

I love the use of the matte nail polish in this design, simple yet elegant.

This is something like we saw for sale for a couple hundred dollars-I think we can do it ourselves!

This is something like we saw for sale for a couple hundred dollars-I think we can do it ourselves!

We could possibly make this black and white to keep with the gender neutrality?

elevate

We could possibly make this black and white to keep with the gender neutrality?

Chalkboard Signs, Chalkboard Menus, Chalkboard Artist , Menu Boards - cafe, deli, restaurants, business, corporate

Chalkboard Signs, Chalkboard Menus, Chalkboard Artist , Menu Boards - cafe, deli, restaurants, business, corporate

Montessori Art Activities for 2 Years - self contained art activities to rotate. From the blog How we Montessori - lots of different ideas.

Montessori Art Activities for 2 Years - self contained art activities to rotate. From the blog How we Montessori - lots of different ideas.

Snowflake stamp art activity for kids

Winter Snowflake Stamp Art

Snowflake stamp art activity for kids

http://stitchingsanity.tumblr.com/

http://stitchingsanity.tumblr.com/

Although I think John Rocco tried his best, you know? It just didn't fit well with us ( we like Viria, Burdge, etc. better). Nice to know we all agree on Percabeth and Solangelo, and Octavian

Although I think John Rocco tried his best, you know? It just didn't fit well with us ( we like Viria, Burdge, etc. better). Nice to know we all agree on Percabeth and Solangelo, and Octavian

It is a fact of life that buildings, as they age, inevitably fall apart. We Americans are not quite comfortable with this. We like everything to be shiny and new: we like all our buildings and our interior finishes to have the smooth sameness of youth. But the Japanese have developed a way of dealing with this. They have, in fact, embraced the idea that sometimes fixing broken things can make them even better and more beautiful than when they were new.

Broken is Beautiful: The Japanese Tradition That Makes Broken Things Even Better than Brand New

It is a fact of life that buildings, as they age, inevitably fall apart. We Americans are not quite comfortable with this. We like everything to be shiny and new: we like all our buildings and our interior finishes to have the smooth sameness of youth. But the Japanese have developed a way of dealing with this. They have, in fact, embraced the idea that sometimes fixing broken things can make them even better and more beautiful than when they were new.

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