Twenty Ten Weaver allows you to tweak almost everything. You can change colors, fonts, sidebar columns, header size, and more. This theme also includes several new theme looks for an easy start. Just for example, this site is running on WordPress 3 and uses the “WP Weaver” sub-theme as its own theme.
This is a WordPress 3.0-ready theme and is SEO-focused. It’s incredibly extensible with the use of hooks and child themes. Also, widgets can go in various places besides just the sidebar. This theme also integrates with BuddyPress, which is great if you or your clients need an open-source social networking solution your WordPress site.
Second xScape based WordPress theme is photoScape. It has clean and simple block design and is based on only 4 colors. It has 12 default styles built in, each one using only 4 colors and some of them with background images, some without. First idea for usage of the theme is for photography based website and that’s why default thumbnails displayed are larger than it’s usual, making them dominant on the page.
As usual, theme has a BluePrint CSS behind it’s layout and is fully valid with both CSS 2.1 and XHTML 1.0. During the development of this theme, new module for xScape has been made for adding Google Maps into posts, and it’s also now standard element of the framework. To see what else is built in, check out links on the left for theme specific features, and also full framework features.
Using an array of semi-neutral colors, this theme exhibits rich manila and art paper textures with details you could reach out and touch. It has a rich, distinguished approach displaying ripe berry accent colors and a smooth finish.
This theme is an ideal match for a wide range of website needs. It will go well with business or personal sites. It also lends itself to showing off treasured photographs, with its subtle but inviting presence. Paper is thick with widgets for all purposes and comes with two stylesheets dressed to kill, paying rapt attention to detail and aesthetics.
eScape is business or portfolio type theme built on xScape Theme Framework. This is first theme to use new concept in xScape: creating a independent front page. Front page for eScape has slider with portfolio (or featured) posts, 3 static pages bellow and a widgetized footer. Main footer supports adding of menu or sitemap based menu.
eScape has additional portfolio template that is made to work with some lightbox plugin for displaying portfolio items (not necessary, but looks nice). And in the same time template displays the post title and meta allowing you to access full post, not only image assigned to it.
Theme has 10 color schemes, each one with 2 styles, one including background image and one without it. Image is located on the top half and blends in main background color. Without that image, theme is really lightweight and very fast.
This theme, inspired by vintage Indian batiks and tapestries, exudes grace and sophistication. 6 color palettes are available so you can choose the one to fit your mood, office or season. Built into the theme are our normal treasure trove of customized social networking icons, automagic Twitter hovercards for @usernames and configurable tweet displays, and social bookmarking options on posts. The theme is optimized for readability and includes built-in WordPress post thumbnails, custom nav menu and widgetized sidebar and footer.
AP Museum zine is a unique magazine-style WordPress theme suite with 3 distinct skins, custom font calls, social networking integration, full advertising integration, a total of 9 interchangeable background wallpapers, and widgetized sidebar and footer boxes. It’s Dynamic Content Gallery-ready, meaning that if you install and set up Studiograsshopper’s DCG plugin, the code is already built-in to integrate it into the site with notes in the backend for optimal DCG width. zine now has font controls, allowing you to choose what fonts you want to use for the text of the site, or, optionally, customize or turn off the custom fonts embedded in the 3 skins. AP Museum zine is named for the underground fanzine movement of the 90s and early 2000s, and takes its grunge style from the handmade, xeroxed ‘zines that defined the ‘zine scene.