Large drum shade chandelier : Acme tent and awning : Graber drapery rods.

Large Drum Shade Chandelier

large drum shade chandelier


  • branched lighting fixture; often ornate; hangs from the ceiling
  • Chandelier is Japanese rock band Plastic Tree’s sixth full-length album. Those who ordered the first press limited edition of this album also received a poster.
  • Idlewild are a Scottish rock band, formed in Edinburgh, in 1995, comprising Roddy Woomble (lead vocals), Rod Jones (guitar, backing vocals), Colin Newton (drums), Allan Stewart (guitar) and Gareth Russell (bass).
  • A decorative hanging light with branches for several light bulbs or candles


  • Of greater size than the ordinary, esp. with reference to a size of clothing or to the size of a packaged commodity
  • a garment size for a large person
  • at a distance, wide of something (as of a mark)
  • Of considerable or relatively great size, extent, or capacity
  • Pursuing an occupation or commercial activity on a significant scale
  • above average in size or number or quantity or magnitude or extent; “a large city”; “set out for the big city”; “a large sum”; “a big (or large) barn”; “a large family”; “big businesses”; “a big expenditure”; “a large number of newspapers”; “a big group of scientists”; “large areas of the world”


  • Cover, moderate, or exclude the light of
  • relative darkness caused by light rays being intercepted by an opaque body; “it is much cooler in the shade”; “there’s too much shadiness to take good photographs”
  • shadow: cast a shadow over
  • Screen from direct light
  • Darken or color (an illustration or diagram) with parallel pencil lines or a block of color
  • represent the effect of shade or shadow on


  • A long narrow hill, esp. one separating two parallel valleys
  • a musical percussion instrument; usually consists of a hollow cylinder with a membrane stretched across each end
  • make a rhythmic sound; “Rain drummed against the windshield”; “The drums beat all night”
  • play a percussion instrument


A temple chandelier. This was taken at Van Mieu Tran Bien, the Temple of Literature, Buu Long.

Tran Bien Temple of Literature, built in 1715 under King Nguyen Phuc Chu, was the first temple of its kind in the South. The temple is a place to honor Confucius. It also serves as an educational center.

Architecturally inspired by the Quoc Tu Giam (Temple of Literature in Hanoi), the Tran Bien Temple of Literature was rebuilt twice in the Nguyen Dynasty and then destroyed by the French in 1861. It was restored in 1998 and the first phase was inaugurated during the Tet holidays in 2002.

Nestled near Buu Long Cultural Park, about three kilometers from the center of Bien Hoa City, the temple is emerging as a peaceful and silent space, with curved domes and majestic rooms under the shade of green trees standing in harmony with the surroundings.

The first sight in the temple is Van Mieu Mon (Mon temple of literary), a traditional stele house carved with the glorious epic of Vu Khieu about the process of building the country, building the temple, typical national revolutions as well as educational and cultural traditions of Bien Hoa City.

Tourists can also discover more about Vietnamese history in the tranquil setting of Tinh Quang Lake, as well as at Khue Van Cac, Dai Thanh Mon and especially the stele house of Confucius.

The most striking aspect of the temple is the Bai Duong sanctum, built in old style architecture with red-lacquered designs with parallel sentences hung on pillars. In the center is the altar of the Vietnamese late president Ho Chi Minh in front of a picture of a traditional bronze drum behind.

Eighteen kilograms of soil and 18 kilograms of water from Hung Temple symbolizing the 18 Hung kings and the origin of Vietnam were dispayed in the temple.

The temple also honors southern cultural icons such as Chu Van An, Nguyen Binh Khiem, Le Quy Don, Nguyen Dinh Chieu and Le Quang Dinh.

Bien Hoa is a city in Dong Nai Province, Vietnam, about 20 miles (32 km) (30 kilometers) east of Saigon, to which Bien Hoa is linked by Vietnam Highway 1. In 1989 the estimated population was over 300,000. And now in 2005, population increased to 541,495, and some estimates show that the city has 604,548 people in 2007
Bien Hoa grew into a major suburb of Saigon (later renamed Ho Chi Minh City) as the capital city of South Vietnam grew. Following the First Indochina War, tens of thousands of refugees from the northern and central regions of Vietnam—a large portion of them Roman Catholics—resettled in Bien Hoa as part of Operation Passage to Freedom.
During the Vietnam War, the United States Air Force operated Bien Hoa Air Base near the city. Nonetheless, a significant number of the city’s residents sympathized with, or were members of, the Viet Cong. Mortar attacks on U.S. and ARVN targets were frequently staged from residential districts in Bien Hoa.
With regard to entertainment, the city includes several amusement parks, night clubs and restaurants lining the Dong Nai River. Construction has increased rapidly (with many Western-style houses and villas under development), and the real estate market has experienced a series of boom cycles since the mid-1990s. The retail market still includes the many ad hoc bazaar-type markets and shop-fronts common to most of Vietnam, but now also includes air-conditioned, enclosed shopping malls, one of which, a Big C branch, includes a KFC restaurant, a Western-style grocery store, a bowling alley and video arcade, among others.

Dining area: After

Dining area: After
I replaced the very traditional bronze, contractor-grade chandelier with a large, brushed nickel floor lamp that had a large white drum shade. Very clean and contemporary. I painted bold stripes on the wall to help highlight that area as separate (visually) and give it some impact. Designed a large contemporary mirror for the wall as well.
large drum shade chandelier

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