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MMPoloMPS_02

MMPoloMPS_02

This is Versailles: Bathroom of Louis XV/Louis XVI  The bathroom was one of the very last changes added to the castle by Louis XV before his death. The engraving of the wood-work are specially made to fit with a bathroom - symbols of diverse "aquatic pleasures" cut out in medallions in gold, bronze and green gold of a mat varnish. Unlike many of the other wood-works carried out during Louis XV these were not made by Verbeckt but by his very rival Antoine Rosseau in

This is Versailles: Bathroom of Louis XV/Louis XVI The bathroom was one of the very last changes added to the castle by Louis XV before his death. The engraving of the wood-work are specially made to fit with a bathroom - symbols of diverse "aquatic pleasures" cut out in medallions in gold, bronze and green gold of a mat varnish. Unlike many of the other wood-works carried out during Louis XV these were not made by Verbeckt but by his very rival Antoine Rosseau in

The Cabinet of Louis XVI's Wardrobe  I themes light or even agreed that were deployed in the scenery realized for his predecessor. According to a principle customary in the 18th century, this ensemble is treated in harmony white and gold: all the molded elements and sculpted parts are gilded with tempera and stand out on a white glue paint.  Restored in 2009 with the support of Lady Michelham of Hellingly through the Society of Friends of Versailles.

The Cabinet of Louis XVI's Wardrobe I themes light or even agreed that were deployed in the scenery realized for his predecessor. According to a principle customary in the 18th century, this ensemble is treated in harmony white and gold: all the molded elements and sculpted parts are gilded with tempera and stand out on a white glue paint. Restored in 2009 with the support of Lady Michelham of Hellingly through the Society of Friends of Versailles.

In one of the bedrooms, a Louis XVI daybed covered in Le Manach fabric and an indigo textile from the Ivory Coast, a 19th-century French lamp from a junk shop and a Moroccan rug Ian bought in Fez 16 years ago. (Photo: Simon Watson)

Exquisite Pleasures

In one of the bedrooms, a Louis XVI daybed covered in Le Manach fabric and an indigo textile from the Ivory Coast, a 19th-century French lamp from a junk shop and a Moroccan rug Ian bought in Fez 16 years ago. (Photo: Simon Watson)

Cake filled with chocolate chip cookie dough and twix cheesecake!

Cake filled with chocolate chip cookie dough and twix cheesecake!

Our Guide Through Modernism: 12 Teachings from Pope Benedict XVI on Aquinas

Our Guide Through Modernism: 12 Teachings from Pope Benedict XVI on Aquinas

Another view of the living room, with a Victorian footstool from Emilie’s parents’ house, tole floor lamps from Vincent Mulford in Hudson and, on the wall, a portrait of Ian as a boy by Matthew Carr and a 19th-century Kalamkari textile from Iran. (Photo: Simon Watson)

Exquisite Pleasures

Another view of the living room, with a Victorian footstool from Emilie’s parents’ house, tole floor lamps from Vincent Mulford in Hudson and, on the wall, a portrait of Ian as a boy by Matthew Carr and a 19th-century Kalamkari textile from Iran. (Photo: Simon Watson)

Surrounding the Irvings’ bed is a variety of prints, a 19th-century shell mirror and drawings by the artist Eugene Berman. A Moroccan textile — a wedding present from Eric Boman and Peter Schlesinger — covers the lampshade. (Photo: Simon Watson)

Exquisite Pleasures

Surrounding the Irvings’ bed is a variety of prints, a 19th-century shell mirror and drawings by the artist Eugene Berman. A Moroccan textile — a wedding present from Eric Boman and Peter Schlesinger — covers the lampshade. (Photo: Simon Watson)

On the terrace, the table is covered with a 19th-century Indian block-print textile and set with 19th-century Spode Burmah plates, 18th-century Saint-Cloud porcelain-handled knives and Lebanese glassware. (Photo: Simon Watson)

Exquisite Pleasures

On the terrace, the table is covered with a 19th-century Indian block-print textile and set with 19th-century Spode Burmah plates, 18th-century Saint-Cloud porcelain-handled knives and Lebanese glassware. (Photo: Simon Watson)

my own sinking ship

my own sinking ship

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