The lower division of an entablature, or that part which rests immediately on the column, esp. in classical architecture. See Column.
The group of moldings, or other architectural member, above and on both sides of a door or other opening, especially if square in form.
The wooden moulding around windows and doors used to cover the gap left between the frame and the wall.
Traditionally a moulded wood strip around the edge of a door covering the joint of door frame and plaster or other wall finish.
the lintel extending from one column or pier to another
The moulding above and on both sides of a doorway or other square opening.
Door frame surround, normally ornamental. Also known as trim(USA).
1. The lowest part of a classical entablature. 2. A molding enframing an opening such as a window.
The lowest section of a classical entablature, resting on the columns. Also, a band or molding carried around a window or door at the head or jamb.
In Classical architecture, which is reflected in classic furniture, it's the horizontal moulding above a series of capitals, which is the lowest part of an entablature. It can also be the lowest part of a frieze. Most commonly, it's the moulded frame surrounding a door, window, mirror or picture frame. They can sometimes be embellished with with projections of shoulders or ears at the corners.
The molding around a door or window.
A wooden surround to a door or window frame; also the molding around an arch.
The lowest section of the entablature that rests directly on the column.
The horizontal beam, plain or with fasciae, placed on top of the columns.
the horizontal element spanning the interval between two columns
the lower part of a classical entablature, resting directly on the capital of a column; the molding around a window or door.
Horizontal slab supported on pillars. The lowest of the three main parts of the Classical tablature
a horizontal element placed over a door. Often decorated with sculptured work.
The lowest sect ion of the entablature; also, a moulded frame around a door or window.
Term describing the moulded frame around doorways, windows and panelling in furniture.
the lowest division of an entablature resting in classical architecture immediately on the capital of the column.
Originally a simple, flat, structural lintel spanning between two columns and resting directly on their capitals; the lowest component of a classical entablature. In current usage, the term refers to any molded door or window frame.
the lowest part of an entablature; rests immediately on the capitals of the columns
The surround of a door or window opening.
A decorative moulding around doors or windows
The horizontal beam which rests on columns or piers and which spans the space between them. It is the lowest foundation level for the entablature and often decorated with sculpture.
The lowest of the three main elements of an entablature. Also a moulded frame around a door or window.
1. The ornamental moldings that surround a door. 2. The lowest horizontal part of an entablature.
Moulding round opening such as door or window
The molding around a doorway or window opening.
Ornamental moulding around window or door openings. usually in timber and externally sometimes applied in render.
An ornamental moulding fixed at the sides and tops of doors, windows and other openings. Its purpose is decorative and it also serves to cover the joints between the wall lining and adjacent woodwork.
in columnar architecture, the architrave is the lowest member of the entablature, and rests immediately on the abacus of the capital.
Moulding around openings such as doors or windows.
A lintel in stone or beam of timber carried from the top of one column or pier to another; the lowest member of the entablature. Applied also to the lintel and side posts or jambs of a door or window. Back
The lowest part of a classical entablature running from column to column
a moulding formed around a door or window opening, the lowest member of an entablature.
the member of an entablature resting on the capitals of columns and supporting the frieze.
A moulding surrounding a door or window opening.
The bottom layer of an entablature, beneath the frieze and the cornice. More generally, the frame surrounding a door or window.
A frame fitted around a door or window to hide the gaps between the lining and wall.
Decorative wood or plaster mouldings around doors and windows.
Joinery moulding around window or doorway.
( chambranle) mouldings around openings such as doors, windows and chimneys and certain other locations to conceal joints or for decorative purposes.
In Classical architecture, the lower part or bottom third of the entablature. The term more commonly is used to refer to the decorative molding around a window or door a surround.
the horizontal member above two columns (piers, etc.), spanning the interval between them
(or Epistyle)- The bottom or lower most element of an entablature which rests on a vertical support or lintel such as a column.
The lintel or flat horizontal member which spans the space between columns; in classical architecture, the lowest member of an entablature.
The moulded wood surrounding doors and windows.
Lowermost unit of an entablature, carried by columns (or their capitals) or pilasters. Beam over columns (also epistyle).
The moulded frame around a door or window opening; in classical architecture, the lowest member of an entablature
The lowest of the three main divisions of the entablature, often divided into a series of flat planes and separated from the frieze by a plain or moulded band.
The ornamental moulding running around the curve of an arch, a door or window
A horizontal beam or lintel, that rests on columns or piers; or the lowest portion of an entablature; or a decorative moulding around a door, a window, or an arch.
beam resting directly on the tops of columns; the bottom section of the entablature
Timber (usually) moulding around window and door frames.
the unadorned lintel that ran across the tops of all the columns.
A decorated stone beam topping columns that support a ceiling. UP
The bottom portion of an entablature bearing on the column capitals and supporting frieze.
the lowest of the horizontal sections which make up the entablature in a classical order
Term used to name the various parts, such as a lintel, jamb and moldings, which surround a window or door. Architrave, in classical architecture, refers to the bottom section of an establature, which is the portion of a building above a column.
The lowest part of an entablature resting on the capital of a column; also, the holdings around a doorway.
The architrave (also called epistyle) is the lintel or beam that rests on the capitals of the columns. As such, it is the lowest part of the entablature consisting of architrave, frieze and cornice. The word is derived from the Greek and Latin words arche and trabs combined together to mean "main beam".