A few nice best kitchen design images I found:
Savannah, GA ~ Mickve Israel Synagogue – Historic
Image by Onasill ~ Bill Badzo – 56 Million Views – Thank Yo
Shalom y’all and welcome to the website of the third oldest Jewish Congregation in America!
We are proud of our over 275 years of history in Savannah. Our historic sanctuary was designed by New York architect Henry G. Harrison and built in 1876 in pure neo-Gothic style, reflecting the fashionable architecture of the Victorian era. It is the only Gothic-style architecture synagogue in America. Our three story Sheftall Memorial Hall addition, opened in 2003, houses our world class museum, library, Judaica shop, religious school and temple offices, as well as our impressive banquet room and full professional kitchen.
Mickve Israel is a member of the Union for Reform Judaism. We are a welcoming congregation with our members being very active within the congregation and community.
We welcome anyone who wishes to worship with us, and visitors are invited to tour our historic sanctuary and museum.
Mickve Israel Synagogue NRHP #80004646
Beaulieu Abbey, Palace & Gardens 22-09-2012
Image by Karen Roe
Formerly the 13th century Great Gatehouse of Beaulieu Abbey, Palace House is set in glorious grounds and gardens with immaculate spreading lawns and walkways overlooking the Beaulieu River.
This charming house, kept in the style of its later Victorian additions, has been in Lord Montagu’s family ownership since 1538, when Sir Thomas Wriothesley, later 1st Earl of Southampton, bought the Estate after the Dissolution of the Monasteries.
The monastic origins of the House are evident and, once inside, visitors soon succumb to its friendly atmosphere as they view the many splendid and varied family treasures, portraits, photographs and memorabilia. Above all, Palace House remains a family home still lived in by the present Lord Montagu and his family and much loved by them.
Palace House is proud to be one of the Treasure Houses of England, a collection of ten of the most magnificent palaces, houses and castles in England today.
Explore the beautiful gardens at Beaulieu – The name Beaulieu means ‘beautiful place’ and the gardens certainly live up to the name. They have been well loved by generations of the Montagu family and can now be enjoyed by all our visitors.
Originally the grounds of the Abbey, the gardens have developed into a mixture of formal and informal design and with loving care from our team of gardeners they continue to evolve even today. The varied gardens include the fragrant Victorian Flower Garden with a dedicated rose garden featuring a number of old garden roses, the informal Wilderness Garden where in March and April you will find a mass of snowdrops, crocuses, daffodils and bluebells, the Ornamental Kitchen Garden with its restored 1870’s vine house and the scenic Mill Pond Walk .
Whilst wandering through the gardens look out for the Rufus Memorial Cairn – historical research suggests that King William Rufus who was shot and killed by an arrow in 1100 actually fell here at Beaulieu and not, as is commonly believed, near Minstead some ten miles away. The cairn, made of stone from the Abbey ruins, commemorates this historical murder mystery!
Learn about the lifestyle of the Cistercian monks who founded Beaulieu Abbey in 1204 on land given to them by King John. Wander through the serene Cloisters and Herb garden in which the monks grew a number of aromatic plants for both cooking and medicinal purposes including penny royal and lavender. Although much of the Abbey was destroyed during the reign of Henry VIII, visitors can still learn about the magnificent buildings of the Abbey, originally called Bellus Locus Regis – the beautiful place of the King.
Image from page 30 of “Some English gardens;” (1904)
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Title: Some English gardens;
Year: 1904 (1900s)
Authors: Jekyll, Gertrude, 1843-1932 Elgood, George Samuel, 1851-
Subjects: Gardens Landscape gardening
Publisher: London, New York and Bombay, Longmans, Green & Co.
Contributing Library: NCSU Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: NCSU Libraries
Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.
Text Appearing Before Image:
ways of enjoying the beauty of flowers, are hereout of place. In some rare cases it might not be impossible to introducesome beautiful climbing plant or plant of other habit, that would be inright harmony with the design, but it should only be attempted by anartist who has such knowledge of, and sympathy with, refined architectureas will be sure to guide him aright, and such a consummate knowledgeof plants as will at once present to his mind the identity of the onlypossible plants that could so be used. Any mistaken choice or intro-duction of unsuitable plants would grievously mar the design and wouldintroduce an element of jarring incongruity such as might easily bedebased into vulgarity. There is no reason why such other gardening may not be rightlydone even at Brockenhurst, but it should not encroach upon or be mixedup with an Italian design. Its place would be in quite another portionof the grounds. BROCKENHURST : THE GARDEN GATE from the plcn.rk in the posssesion okMiss Raucliife
Text Appearing After Image:
HOLLYHOCKS AT BLYBOROUGH The climate of North Lincolnshire is by no means one of themost favourable of our islands, but the good gardener accepts theconditions of the place, faces the obstacles, fights the difficulties, andconquers. Here is a large walled garden, originally all kitchen garden ; thelength equal to twice the breadth, divided in the middle to form twosquares. It is further subdivided in the usual manner with walksparallel to the walls, some ten feet away from them, and other walksacross and across each square. The paths are box-edged and borderedon each side with fine groups of hardy flowers, such as the Hollyhocksand other flowers in the picture. The time is August, and these grand flowers are at their fullestbloom. They are the best type of Hollyhock too, with the wideouter petal, and the middle of the flower not too tightly packed. Hollyhocks have so long been favourite flowers—and, indeed, whatwould our late summer and autumn gardens be without them ?—thatthey ar
Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.