The rustic pictures of the American colonies were often framed by hand in the days before paper was invented.
Now, there are a handful of frames that offer a new perspective on what that rustic aesthetic might look like.
The first two are a pair of rustic-inspired frames from a British designer named Chris Brown, who uses the frame to display a collection of vintage photos and photographs of his family.
The third, a glass-framed photograph of an old friend, is a pair from the glassmaker J.M. Stuart, who also uses a piece of wood as a frame.
The frame’s design is based on the idea of a glass window, where the image is framed with a small piece of glass.
There’s also a small box that holds the glass as a container.
Each frame is made from a piece that’s about the size of a quarter.
The frames are hand-made in the UK, but the pieces are available in many countries in the world.
A picture frame from J. M. Stuart.
M Stuart) A picture of a man with a glass frame in the back.
(James C. Allen) A glass-frame-turned-window, made from reclaimed glass.
(Jamie C. Evans) A piece of reclaimed glass from J M Stuart.
Each of the frames is a unique, hand-crafted piece, but it’s hard to see that difference in the way they’re framed.
The pictures are made from an assortment of reclaimed materials, from wood to paper, but all of them are made in the U.K. or France.
“This is the world’s largest market for reclaimed glass, so you’d expect that there would be a lot of demand for the materials,” said Stuart, of Stuart Glass in London.
The glass frames are made with reclaimed wood, reclaimed paper, reclaimed glassware, reclaimed cardboard, reclaimed metal, reclaimed wood glue, reclaimed polyurethane, reclaimed acrylic and reclaimed acrylic foam.
They can be made of any materials that you can think of, like reclaimed wood or reclaimed paper.
Stuart Glass is also an owner of two other frames, both of which are made of reclaimed metal.
“They’re actually from the same company that produced the frame from the original [in the U and UK],” Stuart told BuzzFeed News.
“The glassware comes from a factory in Italy, but I’m in France so they’re all made in France.”
A reclaimed glass table with a piece from the Stuart Glass glassware collection.
(Sophie B. Allen/BuzzFeed) A stained glass window from Stuart Glass.
(Sarah B. Hurd) A reclaimed paper window from JM Stuart.
These frames are very small, but they’re still a very impressive collection.
“When I was growing up I’d go to a lot more local shops to buy the glass,” Stuart said.
“I’ve got to admit, that’s probably why I got my start with glass.”
The frame that Stuart Glass has chosen for the collection of photographs, and the one that JM Glass has used for their glassware.
(Aimee F. Smith) A coffee table from JMP Stuart.
A piece from JMI Stuart.
The company’s glassware is also made from recycled materials, so Stuart and Stuart Glass are also a part of the eco-trend, and Stuart said that they’re proud to support the company’s environmental efforts.
“There’s nothing worse than a factory that’s using toxic chemicals,” Stuart told Buzzfeed News.
“[There are] lots of people who are doing this because they want to help save the planet, and they’re also looking for a way to make money.”
Stuart Glass also has a glass collection, but Stuart Glass does not sell it to the public, and there’s no way to see which frame is which, so it’s up to the consumer to decide which frame they want.
Stuart said he started making glassware in the 1990s, and has since created a wide range of glassware ranging from the vintage to modern.
“Every frame is different,” Stuart explained.
“It depends on what kind of glass you like and what your mood is in life.
But they all come with the same design.”