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Ok here we go. If the greenhouse wasn't empty, the garden would be almost finished. I only take 1 picture inside, I spent most time and LI in the garden.  

After days and days of tweaking, I think I’m finally done with my Victorian (maybe). I am so happy!    

Hello everyone   This is my first time posting in the forum, but I've been a member of SL since 2010. However, I took a loooong break - from around beginning of 2012 to around mid last year. I ca

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Hiking boots and backpacks called for in SSPE373!   If you happen to be at the train station there, wander south down the road a bit and you will see to your left ....

SSPE373_001.thumb.png.e5de6a267ee024169a2de43c2335ebe1.png

Forgive me if someone has already posted a travelogue about this, but this slightly magical scene is the gateway to a 2-region park that the moles have carefully crafted with several ponds and hints of pathways leading from one sweet spot to another.  I will not spoil your own discoveries by posting mine, it is a wonderful wander.

 

 

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4 hours ago, Nika Talaj said:

the gateway to a 2-region park that the moles have carefully crafted with several ponds and hints of pathways leading from one sweet spot to another.

Oh wow, this is something special! I've really missed more open natural space without housing and this is it!

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10 hours ago, Raspberry Crystal said:

Oh wow, this is something special! I've really missed more open natural space without housing and this is it!

Actually, the hike through this park is much longer than I thought!  4 adjacent park (no residences!) regions later, Nika has fallen asleep on the dock in SSPE376.  This is another wonderful entrance to the park!  You can sail right up to the dock from big water to start your adventure, and the moles have thoughtfully given us what looks like a dry creekbed (which you can see behind her) to help us up the hill.  One of the 4 regions is 359, the huge rail interchange region.

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p.s.  Actually, at the moment (pre-release) scripts may be off for residents on this region, I didn't check.  But that is often the case.  After it's named etc., I'm sure that sailing up to it will be do-able!

 

Edited by Nika Talaj
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10 hours ago, Nika Talaj said:

Actually, the hike through this park is much longer than I thought!  4 adjacent park (no residences!) regions later, Nika has fallen asleep on the dock in SSPE376.  This is another wonderful entrance to the park!  You can sail right up to the dock from big water to start your adventure, and the moles have thoughtfully given us what looks like a dry creekbed (which you can see behind her) to help us up the hill.  One of the 4 regions is 359, the huge rail interchange.

 

Oh wow! I land-marked to go back, glad I did as I must have missed a large section. This is the nicest surprise to get this wonderful space.

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Just before New Year's day, my horse and I went exploring on the new large island east of Pickle Island.  We only had time to wander around the southern half of the island, though, and I have been eager to get back to see what's north of the channel that divides the two halves.  I was going to take my horse along again, but he's miffed at me for something -- who knows that goes on in a horse's mind? -- so yesterday afternoon I went by myself. 

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This time, I started at the lighthouse in Trafalgar. My horse doesn't care for heights, so it's just as well that he didn't want to come.  As I looked south from the observation deck, I could see the houseboats in Wood, near where we started the last trip. As you can tell from the green parcel markers, the houseboats and traditional homes in Wood are still unoccupied. It's a beautiful region, though, so I'm sure those will be snapped up in a hurry once they are released.

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There's a large seafaring community just offshore, though.  It looks like houseboats on all of those small sandy islands are occupied now.

This half of this island has a collection of small communities in traditional homes with houseboats along much of the coast, unlike the more rugged terrain in the southern half, which is mostly occupied by camping trailers.  When I came down from the lighthouse, I decided to travel along the north shore.

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To the west of Trafalgar is Hardtack, which is itself split by a narrow north-south channel that is navigable by small craft but, I suspect, nothing with a tall mast that might be blocked by local bridges.  

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I walked along quiet streets in Hardtack and into the little fishing village of Tern Key, which has lovely picket-fenced yards and tall elms. You're never far from the shore anywhere here, so you can hear waves lapping on the beaches and under all of the houseboats in the marina.  I spent way too long admiring the landscaping that residents have done here.

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From the docks at the west end of Tern Key, I could look south across the channel and see the point where my last trip here ended.  I had a great time diving off the rocks there.  The water was a little chilly, as I recall, but nice and deep.  That's Conger Reef over there, by the way. 

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Technically, I guess the marina on this side of the channel is also in Conger Reef too.  This is a nice, quiet inlet. It opens to the west toward Pickle Island,which is barely visible if you squint into the setting sun.  To the east, as in this photo, it leads into the channel that separates the northern and southern parts of this island.

559706882_Trafalgar1-17-2020CongerReef3.png.773b332033736223905de650f7804a3e.png

Here's another view, to show you what the marina here looks like. It's very peaceful, a beautiful spot to live if you enjoy the water.

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Streetlights were starting to turn on as I made my way east into Winters Elm.  The streets were largely deserted, it being late Saturday. I imagine that most residents were safely indoors or off at a pub somewhere as I wandered through.

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Here's a view across the channel at the camping sites that I visited last time.  Look how steep the rocks are over there. It's no wonder that it's a popular place for trailer homes.

It was getting so dark by the time I walked back along the canal to its eastern end that I couldn't take many more scenic photos.  In fact, by the time I got to Wood, the moon was already high in the sky.  It was quite romantic, I suppose, but mostly it was chilly.

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So here I am, back to where I started this little trip.  That's the Trafalgar lighthouse again, guarding the eastern shore.  The moon is bright, the stars are all out, and I am the only one outdoors.  It's time to head home and tell the horse what he missed.

 

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On 1/19/2020 at 3:20 AM, Raspberry Crystal said:

Oh wow! I land-marked to go back, glad I did as I must have missed a large section. This is the nicest surprise to get this wonderful space.

Subtle visual path indicators ... & just off them are hidden vistas & hang outs to die for!  

 

hikingresize.png

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I just got a houseboat and am amazed at what you can do with 351 prims in a small area like that.  I used two add-ons to gie me a separate bedroom and bathroom. Then I split the large livingroom into two separate living areas--one is for entertaining and the other is for reading by the fire on a cold night. 

Windlass Formal LIving Area for Web.png

Windlass Cozy Sitting Area (for web).jpg

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My new boat studio in Trafalgar, a relaxed place to relax and get inspired by the sea and receive friends.

Trafalgar--janeiro-2020_007.thumb.jpg.c4aed101cc9e5bb8975cbb28a4da215d.jpg

I consider this place special, facing the open sea.

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inside everything colorful and informal.

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Trafalgar--janeiro-2020_003.thumb.jpg.16a1fb7aeaee0037e3969c446a3c9315.jpg

bathroom panels are sliding doors and can be used to create privacy.

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the photo studio has special lights and backgrounds.Trafalgar--janeiro-2020_005.thumb.jpg.80b0453c6e66571a046251f37e0558f9.jpg

and there is also a small space reserved for video projection.

Trafalgar--janeiro-2020_004.thumb.jpg.614b859fd44f6fe6252e3de6a57757ad.jpg

 

 

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FINALLY got a Linden Home.  And what a home!  Things come to those who wait.  Off the beaten path at the end of a road, not one but two sides a protected river, across from a river underflow and an island.  I'm wondering what such a parcel would go for on the Mainland -- and I don't care.  I've divested myself of all but one parcel and am living virtually tier free for the first time in a decade.

 

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Edited by Rabid Cheetah
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16 hours ago, Raspberry Crystal said:

Congratulations on your new place!

Thanks!  I actually like it better than a houseboat -- which is significant, because I've wanted one for month after month.  It's nice to be in a wooded area instead, and the river is a nice plus.  This one is a keeper.  I'll just visit friends if they happen to luck out and get a houseboat. 

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So I felt the need to redecorate lately. I kept the Adams (it's my favourite Traditional style) and kept the majority of my porch. The rest is as follows.

1027003038_Frontyard_1024.thumb.png.332ffb2053a92bfb55ba3102043c2427.png

^ Front yard.

1396350936_Backyard_1024.thumb.png.935fd8bcd9d99cbc0f46271d73e9065a.png

^ Back yard.

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^ Gazebo (looking out across back yard).

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^ Kitchen.

Livingroom_1_1024.thumb.png.96b6f7d74ce0d3473f18a112ba7b685c.png

^ Living room.

More pics to come.

Edited by RaeLeeH
Swapped pics.
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739819313_Livingroom_2_1024.thumb.png.65bd692c735c7d8a8f9fed6a19424b81.png

^ Living room 2 (looking in to bathroom, or kitchen, or out the back door respectively).

Bathroom_1024.thumb.png.b7bf7c9fc97f701ff71b3630007cfbf8.png

^ Bathroom.

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^ Riley's room (from my room).

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^ Riley's room (a bit closer).

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^ My room.

Windlight: Annan Adored Realistic ambient.

I've kept the doors that open/close but removed the scripts out of almost all of the furnishings, including all lights, and just kept the scripts in the chairs and bed (and Zooby furniture of course) as I didn't use the rest of it anyway - it's all just decor. By doing that - and linking almost everything to the porch - I saved a lot of Land Impact; I still have 130 spare. That means I can rez Riley fully clothed (instead of just rezzing her in hair and diaper) and still have a few LI left over for attachments if needed. I'm happy with that. 

And just because I liked it, one more pic over here: https://community.secondlife.com/forums/topic/436002-bellisserians-show-off-your-home-and-garden/?do=findComment&comment=2047630.

😊

Edited by RaeLeeH
Swapped pics. Added sentence.
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We were in last night and saw you had stripped stuff away from out front, and had a panic moment, lol.  But you were in too, and we saw you were redecorating.  Those arched niches, I'm in love, both with them and with how you've used them.

I also really admire your sensitivity to the nature of the landscape your home is in.  The beautiful spareness of your landscaping, just enhancing the open sand, not usurping it.  It carries over to the elegantly simple (midcentury modern?) interior.

The view from your new gazebo is breathtaking.  Do you know what water windlight you're using in that pic?  Looks choppy out there!

ETA: Hey I (well, I and Meli Imako) made a niche!  Cool design idea!

/me makes grabby hands at your baseboard corner moldings.  You should put them up on the mktplace, Rae!  Maybe along with matching crown corners?

 

1529895586_heyididit_001.jpg.b03e8289509a31c222bf893374719415.jpg

Edited by Nika Talaj
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12 hours ago, Nika Talaj said:

We were in last night and saw you had stripped stuff away from out front, and had a panic moment, lol.  But you were in too, and we saw you were redecorating.  Those arched niches, I'm in love, both with them and with how you've used them.

I also really admire your sensitivity to the nature of the landscape your home is in.  The beautiful spareness of your landscaping, just enhancing the open sand, not usurping it.  It carries over to the elegantly simple (midcentury modern?) interior.

The view from your new gazebo is breathtaking.  Do you know what water windlight you're using in that pic?  Looks choppy out there!

ETA: Hey I (well, I and Meli Imako) made a niche!  Cool design idea!

/me makes grabby hands at your baseboard corner moldings.  You should put them up on the mktplace, Rae!  Maybe along with matching crown corners?

1529895586_heyididit_001.jpg.b03e8289509a31c222bf893374719415.jpg

Aww thank you so much! This is one of the nicest compliments I've had so really made my day. ❤️❤️ 

I don't know much about what style it is, I just Googled for "beachy room ideas" and spent a few days interpreting them with what I had or could find without spending much. The landscaping I deliberately kept bare. As much as I'd love tropical it would have felt too cluttered and out of place. I tried to find low LI plants that resemble what was either side of the parcel and repeated them so there was less new textures to render, and the palm trees I used because several houses along the same street were using them so kept on with that theme. 

The windlight was Annan Adored Realistic ambient and I think it was just default water though it could have been Nacon's Lake Water too, I use that a lot (with graphics on high, DoF enabled, and shadows enabled for the pics if that helps).

The moldings etc are just prims with the same wooden texture I use on all my Belli builds (and Edit > Texture > Mapping: Planar just to stretch it out to anything close to what's in the Belli home already, though shape-wise they aren't curved at the top where the original ones are). Where I've meshed internal structures I've meshed the moldings in too, but if it's just one wall I use a prim and tint the shade of the top board so it's not all starkly white. I don't think they're worth selling or uploading as you don't really save much LI using mesh moldings compared to prims (unless you're using a lot of them) and realistically anyone who can stretch a prim and add a texture to it could do it anyway. Maybe if I sold them as part of internal wall structures I guess is the only way it would make sense but if you're really desperate let me know. :) 

I also love what you've done with yours. Accentuates the space nicely. 👍

Thanks again.

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I was out walking in the heights yesterday afternoon, enjoying the view across the river that separates South Bellisseria from the rest of the continent, when I realized that I had never strolled through the neighborhoods on the other side of the river.  I was already in Oleander, within sight of the lighthouse and nearly at the twin bridges, so I decided to see what's there.

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The rail line crosses here, parallel to the route for foot and carriage traffic. I've never seen a train here, but then rail traffic is still not as popular in Bellisseria as I'm sure that it will be some day.  Perhaps when more of the land north of the mountains here is settled...

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As I walked toward the coast, I felt a fresh sea breeze rising from the harbor at Remember Amistad, and could hear the call of gulls and kitewakes offshore.

Homeowners along the coast have really outdone themselves with flowers and shrubbery.  I just loved the smell of wisteria at this house. And it all looks so clean and lively.

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This little neighborhood park looks out over a rocky cove and into Knightley, where I was headed next. I sat here for several minutes, taking in the scenery and the scent of the roses.

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Knightley is a delightful community with beautiful hydrangeas everywhere.  I wish I could grow them like this myself. Just look at the color and the size of those blossoms!

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Like much of Bellisseria, Knightley takes pride in the tiny parks that are nestled among its neighborhoods. These aren't large enough for children and dogs to run wild, but they are lovely spots to sit in and read a book or just daydream. I love the gentle spray from fountains like the one in this park.  And again, look at the hydrangeas and the size of those majestic willows!

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My favorite discovery in Knightley is this peaceful spot. It takes a bit of off-road wandering to find, but it's worth the trouble. This small brook tumbles down into the cove that I saw from the overlook in Oleander. I'm sure that the residents here view this as their own private secret, but you can approach it easily on public land.

1315383994_Oleander1-23-2020Dashwood2.png.fb7a321ef4bf26e77e83a6d0ecc3575a.png 

East of Knightley, the road leads into the peninsular communities of Dashwood and Crawford.  From there, you can look back across the harbor to the Oleander light and to the mountains beyond. By the time I got there, the afternoon light was starting to fade, but the view was still clear and inspiring.

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Dashwood also has one of the largest lakes in this part of the world. It's actually shared with Poole and Fairfax, just to the south, but its tiny island and the footbridge connecting it to the shore are in Dashwood, so you know who gets to claim bragging rights.

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I spent so much time at the lake that the sun was starting to set by the time I crossed the bridge into Crawford. That small neighborhood is on a tied island that sits at the northeast end of the peninsula, accessible only by that one bridge and, of course, by sea.  It has only one crooked street that winds its way to the end of the town.

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From there, I could see across the inlet to the large unsettled land mass to the east. As I turned left (north), I could see the houseboat moorings in the harbor at Grunion Beach and Alewife. 

There is so much to explore!  I get to the end of a day like this and I suppose I ought to be tired from all the walking, but I just can't wait for the next time I can take off and do it again.

Edited by Rolig Loon
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5 hours ago, Rolig Loon said:

1695352188_Oleander1-23-2020Dashwood1.png.f10336b996c3aebb45cea5fb7f1add96.png

Dashwood also has one of the largest lakes in this part of the world. It's actually shared with Poole and Fairfax, just to the south, but its tiny island and the footbridge connecting it to the shore are in Dashwood, so you know who gets to claim bragging rights.can take off and do it again.

A heartfelt thanks to Mz. Loon for sharing  these delightful adventures.  A thoughtfully placed  public bench resides on that little island; a perfect stop to contemplate the marvelous sights & sounds.   My cherished Verne Victorian is just off camera behind your photo in Beautiful Dashwood. 

Thank you LDPW for developing such breathtaking areas for residents and the public to enjoy.  Arial photo from my new flying machine.

Verne Victorian in Dashwood.jpg

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I know, I know ... I don't usually rush to tell you about another exploration so soon after my last one.  Today was such a beautiful day, though, that I just had to get out and walk again.  Besides, I bought a new dress and hat!  I couldn't just sit at home and stare in the mirror, could I?

Of course not. I started today's walk in Crieff, which is named after one of my favorite towns in the Highlands.

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I have heard that it is good luck to rub the nose of one of the gigantic bronze frogs at the ornamental pool here.  Frankly, I doubt it, and I don't know which one of the four frogs you are supposed to rub.  Still, I can always use a little more luck, and rubbing a frog's nose is much more hygenic than kissing it.

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I wanted to spend most of my time walking along the Bellisserian southeast coast, so I stayed in Crieff barely long enough to pay my respects and headed south to Bandstand. 

The high road in Bandstand offers a wonderful view of the sound. As you can see in this photo, the land drops off rapidly from there to the shore, so residents on the high road look right over the rooftops of those just 100m south.

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I found a lovely seaside park along the promenade. From here, I could see the houseboat communities across the sound to the southwest, in Tenser and Kainen. Pleasure boats were out on the water in the distance.

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This is Bandstand's low road. It's a long, straight street along the strand, lined with huge willows and elms. This is a peaceful seaside community, an ideal place to visit on a sunny afternoon.

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The road takes a slight jog as you enter Palatine Hills, just to the east. It's still following along the shore, not 100m away. I hadn't realized from the map how narrow this stretch of low land is.  As you can see to my left here, houses on the north side of the road are already partway up the slope to the high road.

By the way, look at the profusion of flowers here. It's like an explosion of color.

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I stopped briefly to enjoy this municipal park in Palatine Hills. This tiny indentation in the shoreline is hardly deep enough for a dingy or a raft, but it's very picturesque. I imagine that neighborhood children like wading out to play on the island and wave at boaters on the sound.

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The coast beyond that park is much sandier. I could walkout onto the beach at The Elms and see far back to the west behind me and ...

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... from the rocks ahead, could see the extensive houseboat communities of Zokalar, Yorith, and Retrograde on the barrier island to the east.  I took deep, satisfying breaths of sea air and smiled at gulls circling in the distance.  I imagine that one day is pretty much like another to a seagull, but they did seem to have a pleasant time out there.

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I didn't plan on making this a long walk, so I only continued a short way north from The Elms. I was curious about the little inlet marked on the map as Mermaid's Frolic, shown here.  It's only slightly less shallow than the water at the park in Palatine Hills but quite a bit larger and sandy all around.

I was a little surprised not to see blankets and beach umbrellas and that I didn't need to share the spot with a crowd of bathers.  Maybe this was my payoff for rubbing that frog's nose.  At any rate, I decided this was a splendid place to relax for the rest of the afternoon.

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I wonder whether mermaids really do frolic out there or whether they actually come up here and sit on the rock as I did today.  Or whether they even exist.

It's silly to think of myself as a mermaid, but I can close my eyes and pretend.  If I were a mermaid and didn't have to think about fine dresses and hats and keeping my shoes dry, this pretty little stretch of coast is where I would come. I might even frolic.  Quietly.

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Can you say P-E-R-F-E-C-T?       This has super long LODs and a big color change menu so folks with Trads can likely coordinate with their house.  I plan on taking it for a drive later in the day. Gorgeous detailing and nice sit pose.  Cosmopolitan - tomorrow.  SO CUTE!!!!!

 

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9 minutes ago, Chic Aeon said:

 

Can you say P-E-R-F-E-C-T?       This has super long LODs and a big color change menu so folks with Trads can likely coordinate with their house.  I plan on taking it for a drive later in the day. Gorgeous detailing and nice sit pose.  Cosmopolitan - tomorrow.  SO CUTE!!!!!

OOO!  That really is cute!  Let us know how it drives, please?  I bought this Manji car as a gift recently on recommendations in the forums, and was INCREDIBLY saddened to find that it drives like a pre-Havok 4 vehicle.  WAY too fast, could not find a way to slow it down.  Lurching all over the place.

https://marketplace.secondlife.com/p/Manjis-TYPE-1-v-101-Box/12258109

 

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