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Windows on the World (on the 106th and 107th floors of the World Trade Center in NYC) in 1976, shortly after it opened. Interior designed by William Platner. - laurakitty on Instagram

Windows on the World (on the 106th and 107th floors of the World Trade Center in NYC) in 1976, shortly after it opened. Interior designed by William Platner. - laurakitty on Instagram

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Architect James Webb knows how to create a stunning interior. We’re still envious of his Amsterdam apartment from This room featuring Living Voice Auditorium speakers is our favorite. Take a look at the rest of the photo-set.

All of these, whether they are colorful or all white, feel summery to me. I hope you like them as much as I do! Images My Favorite Sales Going On Now Way Worth Checking Out!    Follow on Pinterest: Subscribe by Email: Enter your email address:

Sydney Northern Beaches Home · Mark and Louella Tuckey and Family | The Design Files

Sydney Northern Beaches Home · Mark and Louella Tuckey and Family | The Design Files

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sometimes i spend time looking at rooms that may seem completely over the top, but somehow look just fabulous. they draw me in -- mostly with pure admiration

There is a road from the eye to the heart that does not go throught the intellect -K.Chesterton My name is Ari, creative and curious soul , free spirit ,interior designer and ...a dreamer , but I'm not the only one :) It's a blog for things I find...

Grand Central’s abandoned Track 61 - When President Franklin Delano Roosevelt was in office, he utilized a secret train line that connected Grand Central to the Waldorf-Astoria. The area even has a huge freight elevator that was used to fit his limousine allowing FDR to travel to and from New York City in secrecy during World War II. This was the train he used which still sits on Track 61.

Grand Central’s abandoned Track 61 - When President Franklin Delano Roosevelt was in office, he utilized a secret train line that connected Grand Central to the Waldorf-Astoria. The area even has a huge freight elevator that was used to fit his limousine allowing FDR to travel to and from New York City in secrecy during World War II. This was the train he used which still sits on Track 61.

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