Cool Luxury Kitchen images

By | December 5, 2018

Check out these luxury kitchen images:

Cara Cheung – World MasterCard Fashion Week – A/W 2012 – The Tent at David Pecault Square – March 14, 2012
luxury kitchen
Image by Jason Hargrove
CARA CHEUNG is a Toronto based womenswear brand specializing in luxury evening wear and jewelry. Cara is best known for her tailored dresses, encapsulating design concepts that modern, edgy and glamorous. Her work is identifiable by her bold silhouettes and signature embellishments. Cheung graduated from Ryerson University in 2010 and launched her self-entitled line in 2011. Inspired by today’s confident fashion forward “it girls”, her daring yet sophisticated designs have since garnered the attention of established names in the media. Pieces have been worn by Keshia Chante, Tanya Kim, Phoebe Dykstra, Liz Trinnear, Mary Kitchen and featured in numerous publications including the Toronto Star, The Kit, Now, Mercado News, Chloe, Schön! Magazine-UK and Fashion Television. Cara Cheung will make her onsite debut showing her Fall 2012 collection at World MasterCard Fashion Week.


World MasterCard Fashion Week or WMCFW, formerly known as LG Fashion Week is an event held in Toronto, Canada in March (for fall/winter collections) and in October (for spring/summer collections). It is the biggest fashion week held in Canada and it is the second largest fashion week in North America after New York.


Photography by Jason Hargrove

This collection is available with a Creative Commons Non-Commercial Attribution use for media and bloggers alike. Just credit me and you’re set.

High resolution commercial use licenses can be purchased on request :))

Ickworth Park (NT) 02-03-2012
luxury kitchen
Image by Karen Roe
It had long been our ambition to convert the basement of the Rotunda back to its condition in 1910. Ickworth Lives, a project funded by the Heritage Lottery Fund and your donations, is doing just that.

Opening on 2nd March 2012, we invite you to discover the real lives of those who lived and worked in this party house in the 1930s.

The exterior of the Earl-Bishop’s Rotunda was virtually finished when he died in 1803, but the interior was still an empty shell, and the curving corridors and wings only a few feet above ground. It was left to the Earl-Bishop’s son, the future 1st Marquess of Bristol, to make what use he could of his father’s extraordinary plan. Having no need for massive galleries, in 1821 he instructed his architect, John Field, to redesign the East Wing as family living-quarters.

Field fitted out the ground floor of the Rotunda as state rooms in an austere Regency style. The West Wing was added purely for symmetry and so was left empty. The Trust is pleased to announce the go-ahead of a package for a project to develop the West Wing to provide new facilities for visitor reception, information, education, shop, restaurant, functions, conferences and events.

As the family lived mostly in the East Wing, the rooms that visitors see in the Rotunda spent much of the year under dust sheets, coming into their own mainly for parties and other special occasions. But as a result, their superb furnishings and decoration have survived in excellent condition and little changed since the heyday of the house in the Edwardian era.

The house, with much of its collections of family portraits, Huguenot silver, Regency furniture and china, and part of the ancient deer-park, passed to the National Trust in 1956.

The East Wing has been transformed into a four star hotel by the hotel company Luxury Family Hotels who lease the East Wing. Until 1997 the East Wing was home to the late 7th Marquis of Bristol who had leased the property from the National Trust.

The hotel has 35 luxury rooms – 11 in the Dower House a separate property situated on the north-west of the estate (opened in autumn 2002) – the hotel complex has three restaurants, a 50ft indoor pool, horse riding facilities and a tennis court.

Ickworth’s 18th-century parkland and gardens include some of the most stunning countryside to be found in East Anglia.

The Park
The extensive 1,800 acres of wooded parkland, created in part by ‘Capability’ Brown, is a living landscape rich in plant, animal, and bird life. Some parts cultivated and grazed yet much can be explored and enjoyed. Some waymarked field margins may also be walked. Access has been made possible through funding by the Forestry Commission’s Countryside Access scheme.

The Gardens
The gardens surrounding the house were created in the first half of the 19th century by the First Marquess of Bristol. Those in the formal Italian style to the south of the house feature the Gold and Silver Gardens, a Victorian Stumpery and the Temple Rose Garden. A raised terrace walk separates the south garden from the park.

Beyond the church are the remnants of an 18th-century garden created by the First Earl. His summerhouse (circa.1703) and ornamental canal still survive. The kitchen garden, protected by high brick walls, is now a vineyard producing Ickworth wines (available in the National Trust shop).

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