The year is one of anniversaries for IPE-Visionnaire: the mother company IPE was founded 60 years ago, while Visionnaire, its exclusive brand. I.P.E. S.r.l.. Via Mattei 1 - Zola Predosa (Bo) Italy tel. +39 fax +39 musicmarkup.info | musicmarkup.info [email protected] The measurements indicated in our catalogues and price list are in cm. and concern the total encumbrance IPE reserves the right to make eventual aesthetic, technical or constructive variations without .. musicmarkup.info–musicmarkup.info
|Language:||English, Spanish, French|
|Genre:||Health & Fitness|
|ePub File Size:||20.77 MB|
|PDF File Size:||17.51 MB|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Sign up for free]|
IPE CAVALLI CATALOGUE PDF - Nella Vetrina offers the Visionnaire Icollection of modern Italian designer furniture from IPE Cavalli. These luxury pieces. Catalog of Italian furniture from the factory VISIONNAIRE (IPE CAVALLI) in the online store "MyArredo". Order furniture from Italy to Lviv. Nella Vetrina offers the Visionnaire Icollection of modern Italian designer furniture from IPE Cavalli. These luxury pieces combine fashion with furniture.
Art Living Loveseats Stools Vanity Tables Beds Visionnaire is an internationally influential luxury designer Italian furniture collection combining fashion with furniture. It is a playful series of concepts inspired by classic Baroque and Mediterranean architecture and fashionable modern furniture design. The team of designers including Samuele Mazza and Alessandro La Spada carefully consider the impact of each detail into every design. The collection includes a variety of luxurious Italian tables, fine Italian chairs, Italian desks and cabinets and luxury Italian beds. Italian dining tables of every capacity are available, from intimate, four-person settings, to grand arrangements capable of seating up to eighteen guests.
Recently optimized for iOS system, the Visionnaire virtual-reality mobile application dedicated cavali the sector of luxury furniture, containing 3D models of more than products among those included in brand catalogue, has just been launched. Stores Visionnaire currently operates in 60 countries cataolgue a chain of mono-brand showrooms and through a capillary network of selected high-end multi-brand shops and luxury department stores, as well as working with the best interior design architects throughout the world.
A daily diary of handpicked photos, behind the scenes shots and visual inspirations. Visionnaire currently operates in 60 countries with a chain of mono-brand showrooms and through a capillary network of selected high-end multi-brand shops and luxury department stores, as well as working with the best interior design architects throughout the world.
Design and personalize in real time! Register here for a login to access our full product library. Visionnaire luxury beds with upholstered headboards and frames are both deeply comfortable and provocative centerpieces for any luxury bedroom. Abonos, a wood of fluvial origin from renewable sources, characterized by particular sediments that make it unique.
Facebook Twitter Pinterest Houzz. The collection includes a variety of luxurious Italian tables, fine Italian chairs, Italian desks and cabinets and luxury Italian beds. The dialogue in unison between art and design is cavali of the DNA of the brand, which since has opened the Wunderkammer Visionnaire, devoted to contemporary art projects and located within the Flagship store in Milan, piazza Cavour 3. Visionnaire is an internationally influential luxury designer Italian furniture collection combining fashion with furniture.
Narrow Results Clear All.
The V Sense — Gala Dinner. It is a distance that is overwhelmed, the seductive atmosphere that wraps and fills up the scene; one that made up like a cinematographic set little by little, with the narration supplied from the lovers and the cavqlli of created atmospheres ad hoc. The team of designers including Samuele Mazza and Alessandro La Spada carefully consider the impact of each detail into every design.
Visionnaire E-shop View all. Popularity New Arrivals Show: It is a playful series of concepts inspired by classic Baroque and Mediterranean architecture and fashionable modern cavall design. Video Library View all. Visionnaire Home Philosophy Abonos Wood Abonos, a wood of fluvial origin from renewable sources, characterized by particular sediments that make it unique.
Being a fan of photography and of digital processing, he experiments the combination between the image and the different materials such as crystals, natural stones and resins. Middle range theory involves the identification of key variables or indicators, the construction of valid instruments for the analysis of archaeological data Binford , p. Middle range theory seeks to establish sets of variables which are known to interact in a certain way for a wide range of problems, although the exact nature and extent of the interaction will vary with individual applications.
These do not constitute 'covering laws7 or 'laws of culture process'. A law implies a certain relationship between components E always equals me - whereas the most we can hope for in a subject like Introduction archaeology is some general statement that questions about energy will involve mass and some exponent of velocity. Middle range theories are not just 'middle sized' theories or small theories upon which larger theories may be built, but theories which occupy a mid-point in the research process.
If we wish to propose general theories about raw materials procurement and exchange in cultures at different levels of complexity, then we may first need to recognize that the key variables involved include control over supply and production, efficiency, sophistication of technology, simplification, standardization and specialization Torrence , pp.
If an example of a 'law' is the formula for relating floor size or settlement size to population Narroll ; Cook and Heizer then a corresponding instance of middle range theory is the recognition that settlement size and population size or density interact with each other though the nature of this interaction varies at different population sizes and also in relation to external factors such as the mode of production Fletcher , p.
Likewise the identification of domains and modular units in David Clarke's b study of Iron Age Glastonbury is a case of middle range theory employed in the wider task of understanding the principles of Iron Age settlement systems.
Essentially, middle range theory is not about laws, but about constructs and model building. Since the inception of behavioural archaeology Schiffer archaeologists have begun to look at sites in a new way. While Schiffer's approach was mainly confined to the reconstruction of behavioural events and distinguishing behavioural from post-depositional processes, the behaviourist perspective does not exhaust the range of possibilities opened up by the new approach.
Other studies have shifted the emphasis from patterning in 'primary' refuse to regularities in the distribution of 'secondary' refuse Schiffer ; Murray , with a corresponding attention to the general 'maintenance of life-space' Binford as opposed to the performance of specific tasks. If works as disparate as Yellen's account of!
Kung campsites, Binford's a Eskimo hunting stand, Flannery's Mesoamerican village, Kramer's Iranian villages, Hodder's accounts of East African settlements and David Clarke's b study of Glastonbury have anything in common, it is the central notion of site structure defined most recently as 'the spatial distribution of artifacts, features and fauna on archaeological sites' Binford , p. Any site may be envisaged as a set of items, artifacts or debris, organized with respect to a set of features Binford's 'framework'.
The underlying control variables may be divided into: those relating to 'body mechanics' ibid. Also present will be sets of variables which might be Nomads in archaeology termed 'cultural', and it is here that the greatest scope for variation occurs, particularly as the size and complexity of settlements increases.
I am therefore less sanguine than Binford ibid. Cultural variables in particular are liable to produce variations in form and scale which will prove resistant to the application of 'laws ;. In any particular case it will therefore be necessary to understand the unique patterns introduced by cultural factors in addition to those accountable by kinetic, environmental and social factors. This approach to site structure implies a form of 'structuralism', which should however be distinguished from the 'structuralisme7 Gellner of the so-called cognitive school.
We are concerned with pattern and redundancy in spatial form and relationships without necessarily reading into this any notions of essentialism, that such forms 'have deep natures or constitutions or inner essences7 ibid.
Of course the kind of middle range theory advocated here could just as well be pressed into the service of 'structuraliste' or cognitive theories about human spatial behaviour, as attempted in numerous works by Hodder e.
The concept of site structure can be used with equal effect to support arguments about on-site behaviour and the organization of activity space on the one hand, and theories of spatial patterning based on conceptual or ritual systems on the other. A concern with site structure need not commit the archaeologist to any stance at the 'grand theory' level.
However it does presuppose the use of a range of techniques for the detection and analysis of spatial patterning, which in turn place certain demands on the conduct of excavation and the manner in which data are defined, recorded, stored and processed see Winter ; Bogucki and Grygiel ; Ammerman et al. If the New Archaeology of the late 60s and early 70s taught us anything it was that data do not exist as a priori facts but are the result of constructs which researchers use in approaching their raw material, and reflect not only the researcher's aims and presuppositions but also the general paradigm within which he or she operates.
Currently a range of statistical techniques is being developed for the analysis of intra-site and regional spatial patterning Hodder and Orton ; Orton , ; Kintigh and Ammerman ; Whallon , , Attempts are even being made to address the difficult question of quantifying relationships between features and item distributions Simek At the same time revolutions are occurring in the computer storage of spatial information. Unfortunately excavation technology and organization generally lag behind these trends, and much of the current effort in the development of site structure models has been directed into ethnoarchaeological work.
Ethnoarchaeology Like many other students of site structure I have been forced to confront the issue of the role of ethnoarchaeology. Our discipline recently went through a decade of an almost indecent concern with the use of ethnographic analogy Binford a; b; c; Chang While Introduction recourse to ad hoc ethnographic parallels will no doubt continue to inform and misinform archaeologists for years to come Ucko , arguments by ethnographic analogy have no place in middle range theory. The close association of middle range theory and ethnoarchaeology derives not so much from the use of ethnographic analogy to predict the past Binford ; Durrenberger and Morrison ; Orme ; Allen and Richardson ; Gummerman and Phillips but from the fact that ethnographic settings provide an optimal environment in which to identify and study the behaviour of key variables, refine measuring instruments and isolate appropriate analytical units.
The ethnographic setting may be likened to a laboratory in which phenomena are studied under controlled conditions. The application of constructs, instruments and models so derived to 'real7 archaeological problems and data has nothing to do with ethnographic analogy. Nor is there any necessity that they be derived from ethnographic contexts. One of the most elegant middle range models, Clarke's b 'modular unit7, was derived almost entirely from archaeological data, with a little help from Roman ethnohistory.
Yellen's ! Kung campsites were archaeological in the sense that most of them had no recorded systemic context, and this was true also of some of my abandoned nomad camps. Binford's numerous publications view of ethnoarchaeology as a laboratory for generating middle range theory by studying the relationship between archaeological 'statics7 and the 'dynamics' of a living system is a useful one.
But it should not be forgotten that dynamic relationships can also be studied through archaeological data, and that these data, as opposed to the physical remains in the archaeological record, are never really 'static7. There is no reason why the study of dynamics should be confined to the ethnographic domain, although it is certainly true that understanding the operations of dynamic systems in the present can assist greatly in imparting form and meaning to archaeological residues.
In documenting the spatial organization of contemporary nomads I am not attempting to map this organizational structure onto ancient nomads.
I am suggesting that in prospecting for nomad sites we need to design surveys with regard to certain factors: that, for example, temporal and spatial variations in both the permanency of dwellings and the physical layout of settlements have a bearing on the detection of regional tendencies towards nomadization or sedentarization; that the investigation of suspected pastoral or nomadic sites will be more informative if certain kinds of study units and sampling schemes are employed and particular forms of spatial analysis applied.
Investigations along these lines may well point to a system organized in a similar fashion to those observed today analogy, or to something quite different, anomaly Gould - but whatever the outcome it is the tools forged in the ethnographic setting which are imported into the past, not that setting itself. As a laboratory for the development of middle range theory pastoral campsites present certain obvious advantages.
Campsites that are abandoned, but still active may be studied without the impediments imposed by continuous occupation. Campsites may be studied while occupied as well as in various stages of abandonment - i. Although my own observations were confined to a few years, the long-term study of single campsite locations offers the prospect of detecting diachronic variations in discard patterns, architecture, settlement plans and intensity of use.
As Binford , p. Geographical scope and environment Fig. Modern campsites mentioned in connection with this study are also shown, distinguished according to winter or summer camps. Before moving on to an account of contemporary nomadic pastoral systems it is necessary to define the geographical scope of the study. While evidence is drawn from the entire area of the Near East and Central Asia, from the Atlas Mountains to the Altai, the core area, for which the conclusions reached in the course of this study are held to be valid, is the mountain arc of the Taurus and Zagros, covering much of modern Turkey and Iran, together with associated low and high altitude steppelands see Fig.
Introduction During one of my sojourns in a summer campsite some 1, metres up in the Taurus Mountains, a small shepherd boy brought me a piece of rock, explaining that it contained eski Musiilman sanat ancient Islamic artworks.
The delicate patterns inscribed in the stone were indeed reminiscent of the kind of intricate inscriptions and miniatures found in mosques, but the whole composition could be identified as a starfish, a fossil from an ancient Miocene sea.
Other marine fossils of seashells and molluscs were common in rocks all over the campsite. Some millions of years ago, during the Miocene era, the tectonic plates supporting Africa and Eurasia began to come into collision, with the Arabian plate caught in between.