An ornament often resembling curved and bent foliage, projecting from the sloping edge of a gable, spire, etc.
An ornamental foliate form placed at regularly spaced intervals on the slopes and edges of the spires, pinnacles, gables, and similar elements of Gothic buildings.
An ornament carved to resemble a fern frond or bunches of foliage, often used to decorate pinnacles.
An ornament consisting of a projecting piece of sculpture worked on the edge of a gable, on one of the sloping ridges of a spire, on an upright of ornamental character, such as the side pieces of choir stalls, or the like.
A decorative feature carved in various leaf shapes and projecting at regular intervals from the angles of spires, pinnacles, canopies, gables, etc., in Gothic architecture. Illustration from St. Louis' RC
an architectural ornament of curved foliage used at the edge of a spire or gable
a small ornament depicting stylized foliage looking a little like an upturned flower bud. One of the constituents of Early Gothic capitals
a small ornament projecting from the sloping angles of pinnacles, spires, etc., typically depicting stylized foliage.
A medieval ornament, almost always depicting a plant form, and curving up and away from the supporting surface and partially returning upon itself in a knoblike tremination.
Decoration, usually in the form of bunched and curved foliage on the sloping edge of a gable, pinnacle or spire.
A projecting, foliate ornament of a capital, pinnacle, gable or buttress.
A small carved and decorated projection in the form of a flower"
An upwardly projecting repeated decorative element, often along spires and gables in Gothic Revival architecture.
An ornament of curved leaves or flowers on a curving stalk, which is used to decorate the angles of roofs, gables, etc., primarily with Gothic architecture.
decorative hook-like spur of stone carved in various leaf shapes and projecting at regular intervals from the angle of the spires, pinnacles, canopies and gables
A crocket is a hook-shaped decorative element common in Gothic architecture. In the form of a stylised carving of curled leaves, buds or flowers, and used at regular intervals to decorate the sloping edges of spires, finials, pinnacles, and wimpergs.