City Skyline

City Skyline

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It's time to display how much you love your city. You may wear a cap and a jersey or even singing your city's...

It's time to display how much you love your city. You may wear a cap and a jersey or even singing your city's favorite song but what about your interior? Wherever you're from, we have something for you!



  1. Los Angeles

    Los Angeles

    Fun fact:  When Los Angeles was founded in 1781, it was called ‘El Pueblo de Nuestra Senora la Reina de Los Angeles de la Porciuncula’, which translated to ‘Town of Our Lady the Queen of the Angeles of the Small Portion’. At that time, there were only 44 people or 14 families living there. The population grew and the name shrank to ‘Los Angeles’. Learn More

  2. Boston


    Fun fact: The Boston Cream Pie was invented at the Omni Parker House in Boston. It is the state's official dessert. Learn More

  3. Chicago


    Fun fact: Chicago's downtown area is known as "The Loop." The nickname refers to the area encircled by the elevated (‘L') train tracks Learn More

  4. Dallas


    Fun fact: Dallas is #1 on the list of places where people are moving to (Source: Forbes november 2012) Learn More

  5. Las Vegas

    Las Vegas

    Fun fact: The first hotel and casino to open in Las Vegas was the Golden Gate Hotel and Casino in 1906. Learn More

  6. Miami


    Fun fact: Miami is named after the Mayaimis, a Native American tribe who were living  in the area until the 18th century. The Mayaimis took their name from Lake Okeechobee, which was called Mayaimis or “big water”. Learn More

  7. New York

    New York

    Fun fact: The musicians who perform in the NYC Subway system go through a competitive audition process. Some of the subway musicians have also played at Carnegie Hall. Learn More

  8. Philadelphia


    Fun fact: Philadelphia is considered to be one of the most haunted cities in the United States of America, and has one of the highest densities of haunted houses. Learn More

  9. Phoenix


    Fun Fact: Phoenix does not observe daylight saving time, as decided by Arizona Governor Jack Williams in 1973. Learn More