Chair. Saturday , January 06th , 2018 - 17:32:18 PM
Chairs seem to be one of the least likely types of furniture to survive, when you hear stories like, "one chair broke and granny threw it down the well years ago", or "when the leg broke we used it for fire wood". When it comes to restoring a chair, people object to the price, saying "it‘s too much", or "it‘s not worth it!" There must have been more chairs manufactured than any other item, as they were usually purchased in at least a set of four, yet few examples survive. Quite often, old chairs had very harsh repairs carried out on them: large screws for strengthening joints; steel straps nailed to the legs and side rails, often on the polished faces; large wood blocks glued in or large hunks of wood nailed on for extra strength; and the odd nail that often looks more like a railway spike - all of this plus a good slurp of glue just for luck. A lot of this type of damage, under many layers of upholstery, hides a surprise for the restorer. Trying to get a chair like this apart, repaired and re-glued is a nightmare. Very few chairs have escaped without some type of makeshift or bandaid repair. Full sets of chairs are scarce, and one must accept the concept of a harlequin set or a mixture of complementing chairs to fulfill one‘s chair requirements.
The part of the rocking chair that is directly supported by the legs is called the seat. It is either a flat or a concave surface that supports the occupier‘s bottom. If the seat is responsible for the support of the occupier‘s bottom, the backrest is the one responsible for the support of the occupier‘s back. For additional ease and relaxation, the backrest of a rocking chair is made to be a bit bended. The last part of the rocking chair are the armrests. Armrests come in doubles: one in the left and one in the right. As its name suggests, the armrests primarily function as a place to rest the arms. Aside from supporting the forearms, the armrests also make it easy for the occupier to enter or exit the chair. The addition of armrests into contemporary rocking chairs is optional.
Material: If what you need are some sturdy chairs that will last a lifetime, wooden chairs can be a great solution. In school halls you will find chairs that date back many eras and decades. Wood is tough and strong, and as long as it is only ever used indoors, the lifespan is extremely long. Wood however is not the cheapest material for your chairs, and these days there are many more economical alternatives available. Metal Folding Chairs: A modern-day alternative to the traditional folding wooden chair is metal folding chairs. They can be a great addition to any home or garden and can be color coordinated with the rest of your home. Also used as the perfect addition to your office, sleek metal chairs will look classy whilst saving space in the work place.
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