Закрыть ... [X]

Pakistani bridal hairstyles for round faces

Date: 14.10.2018, 20:20 / View: 91584

  • 1 of 28

    Golden Tree

    Kevin Sharkey punctuated this 10-foot-high flocked tree with golden glass balls, then added new and vintage glass icicles. Cut felt serves as a tree-skirt-cum-snowdrift.


    Pre-lit heavy flocked spruce (similar to shown), 9', 5, .

  • Photography: Janelle Jones

    Where is that sneaky little elf hiding this year? In your Christmas tree! Here's a new twist on the holiday tradition that is sure to surprise and delight the whole family. Re-envision your Christmas tree as a larger-than-life advent calendar, starring your adopted scout elf in a silly new scenario: knitting with baker's twine, zip-lining along a length of red ribbon, sculpting a small snowman, or wrapping up a miniature gift.

  • Photography: Sang An

    Textured and touchable, appealing and approachable, everything on this tree will call out to a child's curious hands and heart. Best of all, nothing is too delicate or fragile.

  • Up the elegance of this year's evergreen with beautiful celestial symbols. Delicate silvery angels flit among hand-tied ribbon stars.

  • Instead of store-bought trimmings, dress your tree with what it might have worn outside -- pinecones.

  • Swipe here for next slide
  • 6 of 28

    Aluminum Tree

    Forget the electric lights, make your room shine with an aluminum tree filled with removable branches and a central trunk. Decorate with balls and swags in one or two colors. 

  • Photography: Lucas Allen

    Colorful ornaments stand out against the dense branches of a Nordmann fir. This one has a vintage tree fence and a mound of fake snow at its base. The decorations include popcorn garlands, popcorn balls, and layered felt animals.

  • Japanese-lantern ornaments provide a pleasing change of scale on this artificial bonsai, but the crowning glories of this tree are the birds -- coated in glitter and grouped in flocks of like colors.

  • Photography: Sang An

    An entire village of gingerbread houses adorns this tree, creating tempting trimmings. The windows and doors have been crafted from dough that is different from the facades -- the lighter one is sweetened with honey, the darker with molasses -- to provide contrast.

    How to Make Gingerbread Cookies
  • 10 of 28

    A Red and White Tree

    Consider a monochromatic scheme. For this tree, we used only red and white ornaments to create a festive display.

  • Swipe here for next slide
  • Photography: Andrew Bordwin

    With its boughs pruned, this Norway spruce can accommodate twice as many ornaments. Ribbon attached to wire lets ornaments hang securely from branches while unifying the color scheme.

  • Photography: Christopher Baker

    12 of 28

    In both Ukrainian and German lore, the tale of the Christmas spider explains the origin of tinsel. The story tells of a poor widow who couldn't buy fancy gifts for her children or decorations for their tree. One Christmas Eve, she decorated a tree as best she could with fruits and nuts. After she went to sleep, spiders came out and crawled over the tree, leaving their webs behind. When Father Christmas visited the house, he saw the web-covered tree and decided to turn the webs to silver. In the morning when the family awoke, the tree was sparkling and beautiful.

  • Photography: Simon Watson

    13 of 28

    Kids undecorate this tree! The ornaments are gifts in ribbon pouches, one to open each day starting December 1.

  • Photography: Christopher Baker

    14 of 28

    In Poland, where the Christmas season is seen as a time of renewal, ornaments are fashioned from straw to symbolize thanksgiving for the harvest and hope for good things in the coming year. Eggs represent the promise of future prosperity, too.

  • Photography: Christopher Baker

    Although there is no widespread Christmas tradition in Japan, people have learned a lesson of peace and goodwill from Sadako, a little girl who developed leukemia after the 1945 Hiroshima bombing. She learned of a legend that said if a person folded 1,000 paper cranes, the gods might grant his or her wish to become well. Although Sadako never reached her goal, after her death her classmates folded enough cranes to make up the difference. Since then, people all over the world have sent folded cranes to Hiroshima.

  • Swipe here for next slide
  • Photography: Lucas Allen

    This tree gets its Christmas sparkle from the glass-bead ornaments. 

  • A Christmas tree dusted with snow looks even frostier when decorated exclusively in shades of silver, white, and cream. Simple paper-and-glitter ornaments mix well with vintage metallic pieces. Glitter ornaments are easy to make and can be saved from year to year.

  • This is the perfect tree for gardeners. We turned vintage seed packets into templates you can download; print on card stock, and cut out with scissors.

  • Photography: Bill Batten

    19 of 28

    Pom-poms, tassels, and snowflakes made of vibrant yarn create a cozy, crafty theme for a tree. A sewing basket is a fitting container (the tree sits in a separate pot surrounded by gravel); the gifts are wound with yarn.

  • Photography: Sang An

    Curious little hands can't help but be drawn to the irresistible magic of a Christmas tree. With an unbreakable tree, you can let them explore without worry. Nylon threads provide invisible support for a small tree, which is decorated entirely with easy-to make, kid-proof ornaments.

  • Swipe here for next slide
  • With a few bags of cotton balls, you can blanket a tree with the softest snow.

  • Photography: Bill Batten

    Office-supply stores have all the trimmings for a tree that belies its workaday origins. Key tags decorated with stickers, ornaments cut from file folders, and paper-clip chains dangle from the branches. A bubble-packaging tree skirt and presents dressed up in graph paper, stickers, and rubber bands circle the base.

  • Photography: Howard Bjornson

    With its pipe-cleaner candles, this small fir recalls a time when Christmas trees were brightened with flame.

  • An assortment of colorful candy holders and basket ornaments creates a striking effect against a white tree.

  • Channeling childhood summers spent on Cape Cod, crafts director Hannah Milman created a from-the-sea tree. These shell ornaments are dusted with two shades of glitter and blended for a dazzling ombre effect.

  • Swipe here for next slide
  • These stockings are just large enough to hold a small gift or sweet for each of the 24 days of Advent.

  • 27 of 28

    A tree covered in candy. Is there a child anywhere who could imagine a happier sight? Although the sweet beasts and baubles on the tree are not intended to be eaten, their components are delectable.

  • Conceal a Christmas tree stand with a lovely scalloped tree skirt. The skirt is made of felt, which won't fray, and has one open seam, so refilling the stand with water is a snap.

Up Next


© Copyright 2018, Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia, Inc. All rights reserved.

Martha Stewart is part of the Meredith Home Group © Copyright 2018, Meredith Corporation. All Rights Reserved

Related news:

21 pretty images ulur&u ayers rock, australia
Above shoulder length hair with bangs 2018
Fashion trends fall-winter 2018
Chanel logo wallpaper ipad photo
Indian hair style boys 2018