Asian Bathroom Decorating. Theater Decor.

Asian Bathroom Decorating

asian bathroom decorating

  • Confer an award or medal on (a member of the armed forces)

  • (decorate) deck: be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere"

  • (decorate) award a mark of honor, such as a medal, to; "He was decorated for his services in the military"

  • (decorate) make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day"

  • Make (something) look more attractive by adding ornament to it

  • Provide (a room or building) with a color scheme, paint, wallpaper, etc

  • A room containing a toilet

  • a room (as in a residence) containing a bathtub or shower and usually a washbasin and toilet

  • toilet: a room or building equipped with one or more toilets

  • A set of matching units to be fitted in such a room, esp. as sold together

  • A bathroom is a room that may have different functions depending on the culturalist context. In the most literal sense, the word bathroom means "a room with a bath".

  • A room containing a bathtub or a shower and usually also a washbasin and a toilet

  • A native of Asia or a person of Asian descent

  • a native or inhabitant of Asia

  • of or relating to or characteristic of Asia or the peoples of Asia or their languages or culture; "Asian countries"

  • (asia) the largest continent with 60% of the earth's population; it is joined to Europe on the west to form Eurasia; it is the site of some of the world's earliest civilizations

asian bathroom decorating - Wallmonkeys Peel

Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Graphic - 3D Rendering of the Asian Bathroom - 24"W x 12"H

Wallmonkeys Peel and Stick Wall Graphic - 3D Rendering of the Asian Bathroom - 24"W x 12"H

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The Whiteclouds Dance

The Whiteclouds Dance

Two of my favorite people

From a two columns I wrote abut them. Bit of an update at the time of this writing their last name was Garcia but they have successfully changed their name to Whitecloud.

The Heritage of the Whiteclouds part 1

In our modern times it seems like so many of the old traditions and heritage are disappearing. Recently I talked with a local couple who not only works to preserve their tribal heritage but whose family have been doing that for more than seventy years through dancing as the Whitecloud dancers; Katherine and Larry Garcia.
Both Katherine and Larry were born on the Laguna Pueblo reservation in New Mexico. They came to our area at an early age (Katherine was three) for an interesting reason. Since the late 1800s the railroad had hired Japanese and other Asians. If you look at the newspapers of the early part of the century you would find also that the Asians had a number of businesses in town. When the Japanese were sent to relocation camps in 1942, the railroad lost their workers. What is interesting is that the papers did not acknowledge that there were Japanese in our area, even though some maps named an area off Seventh Street "Jap Town".
In 1942, 12 Laguna Pueblo men and their families moved here to work on the railroad to replace the Japanese. Katherine remembers her father referring to the small collection of railroad houses near the corner of Seventh and Cottage Streets they moved into as the "Japanese Quarters". One thing I found out that was interesting about the original twelve was that six of them had problems with the heat of our desert and had to go back to the reservation.
Santa Fe had a secondary reason to hire the Laguna Pueblos. A number of years earlier the railroad came through the tribe's land in New Mexico. To get permission to cross the reservation, the railroad and the tribe's governor had a hand shake agreement to hire some of the tribe in trade. By hiring the tribesman the railroad was "Watering the Flower of Friendship" in the tribe's poetic phrasing. The railroad promised the new workers a house, stove, employment and a pass to ride trains. Usually railroad workers had to work a while to earn a pass but the Laguna Pueblo's got theirs when they moved here.
The small village that the new workers found was not glamorous by modern standards. It consisted of a number of small apartments with rail cars used out side for bathrooms. The tribe quickly made the new village home and kept it up throughout the years they lived there. Everyone over the age of sixteen had to take turns cleaning the bathrooms. Katherine and Larry remember fondly the central courtyard that was home to many dances, celebrations, weddings, after hunt dinners and any other excuse for a gathering. Katherine recalls putting on Christmas plays. At first the plays were in the laundry room but when they got too elaborate for the room a stage was built outdoors. Katherine and her Christmas thespians were clever in getting decorations for their plays. After school let out for the season the Christmas decorations from the schools were discarded. Katherine and her sister Wilma would ask for the decorations and recycle them for their performances.
School for Katherine and Larry points out an interesting facet of our history. They both attended Clark Street School. Clark Street School was a segregated school for students of Hispanic origin. I have talked to a number of alumni of the school and they contend that the criteria for admission in the school wasn't the inability to speak English but a Hispanic last name. Due to a twist in their history Katherine's last name was Pacheco and Larry's Garcia so they went to school there despite their non-Hispanic heritage. I first wrote of Clark Street School a few years ago in Korean War POW, David Villafana's story. When Katherine read the story she was amazed. She always thought that she went to the school because she was a special student.
One of the teachers in Barstow had a strong connection to the tribe's village and made many fond memories for the children there. Clara McKinney was a long time grade school teacher in our area and was a good friend to the local Laguna Pueblos. Clara and her sister Mildred would regularly visit the village and read to the children and hosted activities for them. One aspect of Mckinney's work with children was a radio show on KWTC featuring local children. Katherine was a guest a number of times on the show. McKinney's involvement with the tribe didn't just stop at the children. In 1964 when the railroad closed down the village and prepared to bulldoze the site, McKinney worked to get the tribe new homes and she also helped some members to start a business.
Both Larry and Katherine went to school in our area until their senior year. Half way through the semester Larry got a job at Santa Fe and married Katherine. Katherine was pregnant with their first daughter in December of 1956 so

Standard Room With Double Bed

Standard Room With Double Bed

Our spacious standard rooms with double bed. There are 14 air conditioned standard rooms in the hotel, each measuring 16sqm. These intimate and stylish rooms feature cool marble tiled floors and hand picked, locally sourced, dark wooden furniture and the option of queen or twin beds dressed daily with fresh, white cotton bed linen. Complimentary in room WIFI and Air conditioning feature in all the rooms. Each room is fitted with a vast, modern bathroom with walk in monsoon shower and marble sink. Original Hoi An artwork and wall hangings are used throughout to compliment the contemporary Asian room design All standard rooms have flat screen television with international cable channels, In room Fridge (replenished daily) an wall facing windows decorated with shade loving plants, bamboo and beautifully lit marble. The room service menu features excellent dishes from our restaurant in the old town.

asian bathroom decorating

asian bathroom decorating

The Japanese Bath

In the West, a bath is a place one goes to cleanse the body. In Japan, one goes there to cleanse the soul. Bathing in Japan is about much more than cleanliness: it is about family and community. It is about being alone and contemplative, time to watch the moon rise above the garden.
Along with sixty full-color illustrations of the light and airy baths themselves, The Japanese Bath, delves into the aesthetic of bathing Japanese style and the innate beauty of the steps surrounding the process. The authors explain how to create a Japanese bath in your own home. A Zen meditation, the Japanese bath, indeed, cleanses the soul, and one emerges refreshed, renewed, and serene.

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