Why are we all decorating our homes?

What does decor mean to you?

It’s a word that comes up often when we discuss decor, but it’s often the subject of an awkward pause.

The phrase comes from the ancient Greek word “dolēgē,” which means “to decorate,” but it was never used in English.

For centuries, the meaning of decor was limited to the home.

The word came to mean “to give a pleasing appearance to,” and it was also used to describe the arrangement of decorations in a room or home.

It was thought that a room should be symmetrical, or the walls should be curved.

There were also decorative motifs and motifs that would not be seen at a traditional Christmas tree.

Today, people associate the word “decor” with a variety of things, from the simple to the beautiful, and the word has become a shorthand for the meaning behind every decor item on the market.

We want to make you happy.

But why does it matter to us?

In the beginning, we simply looked at the words that had come before us and wondered what it meant.

But as the word became more and more popular, it also gained a new meaning.

Today we’re able to choose our own terms to describe our homes and decor.

So we’re not looking for a meaning that’s “for everybody.”

What we’re looking for is a word with meaning that fits the way we are.

We’re not saying, “I like this particular word and I’ll use it,” or, “This particular word is perfect for me and I will use it.”

We’re looking to create a word for ourselves.

How can we do this?

First, we must look at the meaning in our own words.

To do that, we need to know what the original meaning of the word was.

For example, how would we know if the word meaning “white” was originally a verb, such as “white skin,” or if it was a noun meaning “a white person.”

The word “white,” for example, originally had a verb meaning “to make white.”

The first use of “white person” in English was in 1842, when a journalist named John Keats wrote “The White-headed God.”

He said that the white-headed god was “a man of the South,” and that he “had been seen to walk on the face of the earth.”

That definition was later expanded to “the white-skinned, or white person of a white race.”

“White” was used as a noun in 1797 in the New York Times to describe a person of white complexion.

The next time that the word white was used in print, it was in the words “white man,” “white woman,” and “white children.”

By 1836, the word had also been used in the title of a poem by Samuel Taylor Coleridge.

In 1848, Coleridges poem “The New and Improved Race,” in which the poet describes “the whites of this land as white-haired, white-footed, and white-bearded,” referred to a white person.

But the word remained only a noun until the mid-19th century.

For more than 150 years, the words white and “people of white skin” were used interchangeably to describe anyone of the European race.

By the late 19th century, the “white-skinned” was replaced by “white, fair skinned.”

“Fair skinned” was still used to refer to white people in the United States until at least the early 20th century when it was replaced with “fair complexion.”

For many years, there was no official definition of what “fair” was.

In 1923, The New York Daily News wrote that “the fair skin is a fine complexion, the color of a person’s hair, the hue of a complexion.”

It went on to describe it as a “slight, light, delicate, delicate skin” and said that “fair skin is the natural state of the human being.”

By the 1930s, “fair-skinned,” “slightly fair-skinned”, and “fair and beautiful” became the terms used to mean both fair and beautiful.

However, the term “fair,” or “fair white,” was still in use by the late 1930s.

It is still used in popular literature, and people who have fair skin color still use the term.

Today the term is still commonly used, but many people have adopted different meanings for it.

When we are talking about a color, we can refer to it by its primary color or its secondary color.

When it is defined by its hue, it is called a hue-saturated or saturated color.

For instance, a light green color that is yellowish or yellow-brown is called an saturated green.

When a hue is defined as being between red and blue, it can be called a neutral color.

In the 1950s, the American Psychological

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