EPIC SUMO LOUNGE BEAN BAGS
EPIC SUMO LOUNGE BEAN BAGS
Here at Sumo Lounge, we have the best Bean Bag Chairs available in the United States! Our selection of luxurious and top-of-the-line Bean Bags is on par with excellence. Available in a variety of sizes, from the comfy and accommodating Omni to the massive Maximus and Titanium Bean Bags — our competition cannot begin to compare with Sumo Lounge’s quality and value.
Just imagine the possibilities! Be the envy of your friends or snuggle up with your loved ones, to experience the ultimate in style and comfort. Imagine gaming and watching your favorite TV show or movie on one of Sumo Lounge’s cool, comfy bean bag chairs.
At Sumo Lounge, we manufacture the best bean bags for sale anywhere in the whole world! Plus our great looking Bean Bags come in a huge selection of styles, shapes, colors, and sizes. We offer them in exotic materials too. Are you looking for a suede or corduroy bean bag chair? Or maybe you’re looking for a fuzzy bean bag chair made with soft faux fur? You’ll find it at Sumo Lounge and in an array of colors to fit your special style.
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The replica is available to buy from M.S. Rau Antiques in New Orleans for $68,000
Close-up of the replica. Exactly how King Edward positioned himself and his ladies on the chair is somewhat of a mystery
According to Fox Business, the antique store says the original chair is owned by one of Soubrier’s descendants and another replica is on display at the Museum of Sex in Prague.
Exactly how King Edward positioned himself and his ladies on the chair is somewhat of a mystery but it has prompted a lot of speculation on the internet.
As Queen Victoria’s eldest son and the Prince of Wales, Prince Albert Edward later became King Edward VII. He is the current Queen’s great grandfather.
He was king from January 1901 until his death in 1910.
The playboy prince is seen in his younger years in 1861, pictured with his sister Princess Alice Maud Mary
Make your gathering place the ideal blend of comfort and style. Modern living is easy with warm textured wood, plush upholstery, and rich textiles. Perfect for lazy mornings with family or late nights with your liveliest friends.
Lastly, as you decorate your sitting room you may find yourself falling in love with some modern furniture and some contemporary furniture – that’s okay. Mixing and matching your living room furniture is totally fine and can actually bring an added layer of depth to your decor. Combining different looks is not only a great compromise, but it creates an eclectic and curated look. One great tip for mixing and matching: stick to one or two natural tones. Adding too many different finishes to a space can become chaotic very quickly. If you stick to a couple of select tones or patterns, branching into different styles becomes a breeze.
Your living room is for you to enjoy. Pick a style that you love, arrange the living room furniture based on how you’ll use it, and if you fall in love with pieces outside of your initial style choice, add them to your space. It’s time to put some life into your living room. Happy decorating!
Piousness and betrayal
In the Vulgate cycles, there appear to be two sides to Camelot. On the surface, the leaders of the city are pious; the king attends mass regularly, and makes the sign of the cross when he hears bad news. Chivalry is essential, and vespers, a form of evening prayer, are held regularly. At times, battlefield enemies are even buried with honors.
Yet some of the most senior people in the city engage in destructive behavior. Some of the stories discuss how Queen Guinevere and Lancelot (the most powerful knight of the realm) engage in an affair. When King Arthur finds out about this, he soon finds himself in a ruinous war with Lancelot.
A knight name Bors tells Lancelot that «now it’s going badly; now the affair is revealed; now a war will begin that will never end, and as much as the king has loved you until now – from his heart, more than any other man who was not of his kin – so much will he hate you from now on, once he knows truly the wrong you’ve done with his wife,» (translation by Martha Asher).
In fact, at the end of this story it is not Lancelot who kills Arthur, but the king’s own son, Mordred. Entrusted with the kingdom of Logres while Arthur pursues Lancelot, he takes it over, forcing Arthur to confront him in a final battle. This betrayal of his father is foreshadowed in the appearance of an image of a dragon at St. Stephen’s church that is meant to represent Mordred.
In the final battle, the king attacks Mordred, «bearing down on him with all his force (he) struck him so hard that he ripped apart the links of Mordred’s hauberk and thrust the steel of his lance through his body.» Mordred repays his father in kind, when «Mordred saw the seriousness of his wound he realized that it would be fatal; and he struck King Arthur so powerfully on the helmet that nothing could protect his head, and the sword cut away part of his skull,» (translations by Norris Lacy).
Mordred died and King Arthur would pass away soon afterward. «Thus did the father kill the son, and the son mortally wounded the father.» The final battle also claimed the lives of most of the Knights of the Round Table.
A Romantic (State) Dinner
(The Granger Collection, New York) President William McKinley’s wife, Ida, was once a high-spirited socialite, but the deaths of her two young daughters and epileptic seizures left her frail and withdrawn. As McKinley’s political career blossomed, “Ida spent most of her waking hours in a small Victorian rocking chair that she had had since childhood,” crocheting slippers and waiting for her husband to come home, according to the White House Historical Association.
But when McKinley took office in 1897, he didn’t hide Ida from view. Instead, defying the protocol of the day, he insisted that his wife be seated beside him at state dinners, so he could help if a seizure struck, or cover her face with a hankerchief to ward off an impending attack.
And when President McKinley was fatally shot in 1901, his thoughts were of fragile Ida, whispering to his secretary: “My wife—be careful…how you tell her.”