The term “antique” refers to anything of antique quality.
It has been a common term in Canadian literature since the 18th century.
But there are many other uses for the word in English.
The term is also often used to describe a white-painted wall or table, which is a common theme in Canadian movies.
But a white board or desk is considered more appropriate.
You might think a white wall would be a bit bland and unremarkable, but the word has a lot more to offer, says writer and professor Stephen Poulton.
“It’s an idea of design and beauty, it’s the way things are arranged, it reflects your life, it represents the way you interact with the world and your society,” says Poulson.
“There’s an image in my mind of a white piece of furniture, and I have a great deal of respect for that.”
Poulston says the term “white desk” was coined by a woman in the early 1900s and was used in her memoirs.
In an effort to distinguish itself, the desk has changed over the years.
Today it is often adorned with a white and blue-and-yellow-coloured border, and the white walls are often decorated with bright white trim.
The white boards are now often decorated in a more modern, decorative style, often featuring a geometric pattern or patterned design.
The word “antiquarian” was first used by the British artist George Gainsborough in 1858 to describe the materials used to build the white desks, he said in an interview with CBC Radio’s The National.
“The white is the material, and it’s a very important material,” he said.
“So in that sense, I think, the word is very apt.”
Poulston says in the 19th century, the term came to describe what people thought of white desks.
In the 1920s, a book by writer and poet Elizabeth Barrett Browning described the white desk as “a white, marble table with a black-colour tablecloth covering the whole.”
She says the word was later appropriated by the artist and poet John Cage in the 1960s.
Cage used the term in his poetry, and in 1970, he was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature.
Poulston says the use of the word “white” is not new, but its importance in Canadian culture has been steadily increasing.
“I think in the last 50 years it’s become a little more of a badge of honour,” says the professor.
“If you have white and red carpets, if you have a black and white desk, then you’re an old school Victorian gentleman.”
It’s also been associated with many of the world’s most popular brands, including brands like McDonald’s and Sears.
But Poulman says that the word itself is not that controversial, and that its use is just one of many ways people have used it.
“When I was growing up in Toronto, I used to use the word ‘white’ in class.
I was a big fan of the term, I thought it was wonderful,” he says.
“Now, it sounds a little bit odd, but it’s been a very good word.”
The use of white in Canadian art history is no secret.
In a 2006 exhibition at the Toronto Museum, the Museum of Modern Art and the Ontario Provincial Archives, artist and writer Margaret Sorensen used the word to describe her work, and wrote in an essay about the term that she was influenced by the use white as an alternative to the other colours in her artwork.
In her exhibition, Soreensen explained that white is used to indicate something timeless and timelessly beautiful, like the colour of the sky.
“What is the use in me to paint a white painting when my life has been white since I was five?”
In 2010, the Ontario Art Gallery opened its own exhibition about the use and history of white.
It included paintings of different Canadian artists including artist James Phelan and Canadian writer/artist and poet Emily Gould.
“We’ve always looked for ways to explore the idea of white as a word,” said curator of visual arts Mary Ann Ritchie.
“White as a colour has always been a term of art and an idea, but we’re trying to push it into contemporary, contemporary cultural language, and using the word as an adjective, not a noun.”