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cupola

cupola

cupola Sentence Examples

  • The frescoes on the cupola representing the vision of S.

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  • The cupola of the church in the fortress is 2455 ft.

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  • It is a huge ornate building with minarets and a lofty cupola faced with shining blue tiles.

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  • The walls and ceiling of the fine Romanesque interior are covered with frescoes of 1570, subdued in colour and well suited to the character of the building; those of the octagonal cupola representing the Assumption of the Virgin are by Correggio, but much restored.

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  • The New Mosque (Jamaa-el-Jedid), dating from the 17th century, is in the form of a Greek cross, surmounted by a large white cupola, with four small cupolas at the corners.

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  • high with a circular cupola topping a square building 90 ft.

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  • in height, built in the form of a cone, with a small cupola, on the top of which is a gilt ball and spire, and contains the shrine of Badrinath, dedicated to an incarnation of Vishnu.

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  • Internally it is a polygon of sixteen unequal sides, and the cupola is supported by sixteen ribs, springing from the same number of columns.

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  • The mosaic representing Christ surrounded by the four-and-twenty elders," which originally lined the cupola, had almost entirely perished by the 19th century, but was restored in 1882 from a copy made in the 17th century.

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  • On this square stands the Frauenkirche, the cathedral church of the archbishop of Munich-Freising, with its lofty cupola capped towers dominating the whole town.

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  • On the Neumarkt is the Frauenkirche, with a stone cupola rising to the height of 311 ft.; close to the Altmarkt, the Kreuzkirche, rebuilt after destruction by fire in 1897, also with a lofty tower surmounted by a cupola; and near the Postplatz the Sophienkirche, with twin spires.

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  • In the United States the cupola has undergone a radical modification in being built of water-jacketed sections.

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  • It is smelted raw with hot blast in cupola furnaces, the largest being 2 10 in.

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  • In the middle of the market-place stands the old town hall, with red tower and cupola, known from its situation as the Mid Steeple, built by Tobias Bachup of Alloa (1708).

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  • This noble pile, with a large and handsome dome, a secondary cupola over the altar, and a striking portal and flight of steps, occupies one of the most conspicuous sites in Venice on the point of land that separates the mouth of the Guidecca from the Grand Canal.

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  • Above the shaft comes the arcaded bell-chamber, frequently built of Istrian stone; and above that again the attic, either round or square or octagonal, carrying either a cone or a pyramid or a cupola, sometimes surmounted by a cross or a gilded angel which serves as a weathercock.

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  • Their first church was in Broad Street, nearly opposite the present First Presbyterian Church, with cupola and flankers from which "watchers" and "wards" might discover the approach of hostile Indians, and as an honour to their pastor, Rev. Abraham Pierson (1608-1678), who came from Newark-on-Trent, they gave the town its present name, having called it Milford upon their first settlement.

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  • Shut out, in spite of the deserved success of his decorations of the cupola of Val de Grace (1664), from any great share in those public works the control of which was the attribute of the new Academy, Mignard was chiefly active in portraiture.

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  • Where the operation is simply one of fusion, as in the ironfounder's cupola, in which there is no very great change in volume in the materials on their descent to the tuyeres, the stack is nearly or quite straight-sided; but when, as is the case with the smelting of iron ores with limestone flux, a large proportion of volatile matter has to be removed in the process, a wall of varying inclination is used, so that the body of the furnace is formed of two dissimilar truncated cones, joined by their bases, the lower one passing downwards into a short, nearly cylindrical, position.

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  • Giovanni Evangelista at the Frari, with its fore-court and screen adorned by pilasters delicately decorated with foliage in low relief, and its noble staircase whose double flights unite on a landing under a shallow cupola.

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  • There is a 15th-century Italian example in South Kensington Museum of a pilastered turret containing an oblong crystal case, the whole resting on a stemmed base, and surmounted with a cupola.

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  • high, has double vaulted aisles and the transepts single aisles; and at the intersection of nave and transepts there is a cupola.

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  • Above this storey rise two towers of five stages, the fifth stage being formed by an octagonal cupola.

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  • The golden cupola of the four-storeyed campanile is visible for many miles across the steppes.

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  • The great shanb (cupola or dome) and other buildings erected by Ghazan have also disappeared.

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  • These late honours he did not long enjoy; in 1695 he died whilst about to commence work on the cupola of the Invalides.

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  • Among the public buildings are a mansion-house or mayoralty, with a suite of assembly rooms attached; and the Tholsel, a square building with a cupola.

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  • There is a fifth cupola above the crossing.

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  • On a terrace in the upper part of the village is the temple of Raghunath, built of huge uncemented stones, pyramidical in form and capped by a white cupola.

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  • The city is the see of Protestant Episcopal and 1 The cathedral is the centre of the city according to the charter, which describes the city as including "six miles square, of which the sides shall be equi-distant from what is known as the cupola of the cathedral of San Fernando and three miles therefrom."

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  • He utilized his power by rejecting the innovations of Antonio da Sangallo, saved the plan of Bramante, and left behind him sufficient drawings to serve the completion of the famous cupola.

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  • In the very earliest submarines a cupola was built on the top of the hull, which was kept just above the surface when it was desired to take observations.

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  • An optical tube replaced this cupola in the "Gustave Zede," and comprised a short tube (on top of the submarine) with a lens to close the top end, which was kept just above the surface when running submerged.

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  • with a glass cupola; it is roofed with glass throughout, and is 320 yds.

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  • Grey iron castings are made by remelting the pig iron either in a small shaft of " cupola " furnace, or in a reverberatory or " air " furnace, with very little change of chemical composition, and then casting it directly into suitable moulds, usually of either " baked," i.e.

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  • Should several furnaces simultaneously make iron too rich in silicon, this may be diluted by pouring into the mixer some low-silicon iron melted for this purpose in a cupola furnace.

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  • The melting can be done much more cheaply in a cupola or open-hearth furnace, and the first part of the purification much more cheaply in a Bessemer converter or open-hearth furnace.

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  • In a very few places the molten cast iron as it issues from the blast furnace is cast directly in these moulds, but in general it is allowed to solidify in pigs, and then remelted either in cupola furnaces or in air furnaces.

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  • Of the two the cupola is very much the more economical of fuel, thanks to the direct transfer of„ heat from the burning coke to the pig iron with which it is in contact.

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  • - Cupola Furnace for Remelting cast iron of the Pig Iron.

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  • - Cast iron naturally has a high carbon-content, usually between 3 and 4%, because while molten it absorbs carbon greedily from the coke with which it is in contact in the iron blast furnace in which it is made, and in the cupola furnace in which it is remelted for making most castings.

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  • below the top of the cupola: an attempt to reach the floor by a cutting from the hill-side proved abortive.

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  • This, with its rather handsome cupola, and the twelve minor tombs of Ahmad Shah's children grouped around, contains a few good specimens of fretwork and of inlaid inscriptions.

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  • The belfry, which rises above the right-hand doorway, was erected about 1520 by the doge, Ottaviano da Campofragoso, and the cupola was erected after the designs of the architect Galeazzo Alessi in 1567.

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  • The tomb is a vault, surmounted by an oblong stone monument, with a stele at the head and feet; and a cupola, supported by four walls, covers the whole in the case of sheikhs tombs and those of the wealthy.

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  • To-day more than eight-tenths of the copper ores of the world are reduced to impure copper bars or to fine copper at the mines; and where the character of the ore permits, the cupola furnace is found more economical in both fuel and labour than the reverberatory.

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  • In America the usual method is to roast ores or concentrates so that the matte yielded by either the reverberatory or cupola furnace will run from 45 to 50% in copper, and then to transfer to the Bessemer converter, which blows it up to 99%.

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  • In Butte, Montana, reverberatories have in the past been preferred to cupola furnaces, as the charge has consisted mainly of fine roasted concentrates; but the cupola is gaining ground there.

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  • The home of cupola smelting was Germany, where it has never ceased to make steady progress.

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  • In Mansfeld brick cupola furnaces are without a rival in size, equipment and performance.

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  • The low percentage of sulphur in the roasted ore is little more than enough to produce a matte of 40 to 45%, and therefore the escaping gases are better fitted than those of most copper cupola furnaces for burning in a stove.

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  • The first water-jacketed cupola which came into general use was a circular inverted cone, with a slight taper, of 36 inches diameter at the tuyeres, and composed of an outer and an inner metal shell, between which water circulated.

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  • That from the first blow contains between 1% and 2% of copper, and is usually poured from ladles operated by an electric crane into a reverberatory, or into the settling well of the cupola.

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  • With pyritic smelting a sulphuretted copper ore, fed into a cupola in the morning, can be passed directly to the converter, blown up to metal, and shipped as 99% bars by evening - an operation which formerly, with heap roasting of the ore and repeated roasting of the mattes in stalls, would have occupied not less than four months.

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  • It is noteworthy for a splendid ruined mosque built by the Seljuk, Isa Bey II., of Aidin, in 13 7 5, which contains magnificent columns: for a castle, near which lie remains of the pendentives from the cupola of the great cathedral of St John, now deeply buried in its own ruins: and for an aqueduct, Turkish baths and mosque-tombs.

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  • It somewhat resembles the Milan arcade, and has an octagon in the centre, with a cupola.

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  • It is the only church in Palermo with a bell-tower, itself crowned with a cupola.

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  • Later in the r 2th century the Cistercians brought in a type of church which, without any great change of mere style, has a very different effect, a high choir taking in some sort the place of the cupola.

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  • Eggert in the Florentine Renaissance style, was built in 1889-1893; it is crowned by a cupola 115 ft.

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  • Among its seven churches the Roman Catholic parish church, with a curious cupola and containing numerous old tombs and effigies, and that of the Holy Ghost (r5th century), are remarkable.

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  • The buildings are surrounded by thick walls, and comprise a large central church (Our Lady's), and two side chapels (the Martyrs' and St Demetrius'), each surmounted by a leaden cupola.

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  • Mostaufi describes a great cupola of finely worked stone still standing by a court over a hundred yards square (1340).

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  • Originally the term cupola was used for the reverberatory furnace, but in the course of time it has changed its meaning, and is now given to a small blast furnace such as that used by iron-founders - reverberatory smelting furnaces in the same trade being called air furnaces.

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  • cupola on top of the control tower.

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  • A two story main block had a central hall, surmounted by an octagonal cupola.

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  • The staircase hall has a large light cupola above.

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  • At apex of roof the base of small domed octagonal cupola (now gone, 1983 ).

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  • The semi-circular central stair rises to a spectacular decorated cupola.

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  • Of course, the golden cupola of the Dome of the Rock is the most famous landmark in the city.

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  • Inside the chapel there are paneled shutters to the windows and a paneled dado and central cupola.

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  • Also in 1959 a new hot blast cupola was received from a Belgian firm.

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  • Hinwick Hall has a west front of about 1540 and an early 18th century east front with a wooden cupola.

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  • cupola furnaces installed here which were unusual in Yorkshire.

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  • cupola gallery (0114) 285 2665 178 Middlewood Road Small gallery with a growing contemporary collection of art and craft.

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  • The structure is heavily overgrown although the observation cupola is clearly visible from the footpath.

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  • This is because of the wonderful roof, a crown that builds to a glass cupola.

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  • The tall brick and cast-iron tower, with its iron cupola and clock is a prominent landmark within the town center.

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  • The rounded corner cupola makes an excellent point de vue at the E end of Broad Street.

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  • In typically extravagant yet classical Italian style, the 17th century cupola is formed by green and yellow majolica roof tiles.

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  • cupola of the cathedral looms high above long white houses and the whole place has a slightly dilapidated air.

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  • The golden cupola of the cathedral looms high above long white houses and the whole place has a slightly dilapidated air.

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  • Block 5: three 75mm howitzer embrasures, two GFM cupolas and one LG cupola.

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  • The cupola with the four clock faces is an early 18 th century structure.

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  • It has an angled entrance loggia surmounted by a cupola.

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  • Armored personnel carriers with 2 anti-tank missiles on a cupola mounting an automatic cannon.

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  • surmounted by an octagonal cupola.

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  • ® \ .\ \ \\ ' arm " _' - _ ?;Ili p®YC71NA - flat, but is more usually vaulted, and sometimes rises into a cupola.

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  • The duties of the other viziers were limited to attending the divan; they were called kubbe or cupola viziers from the fact that the council met under a cupola; they were pashas with three horse-tails, and were attended by large retinues, having generally achieved distinction as beylerbeys.

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  • His principal architect was Domenico Fontana, who, in conjunction with Guglielmo della Porta, completed the uniquely beautiful cupola of St Peter's which had already been designed by Michelangelo in a detailed model.

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  • The style is Gothic, very elaborately decorated, but it shows many peculiarities, for the work was continued through several centuries and after many designs by many masters, notably by Amadeo, who carried out the octagonal cupola (the pinnacle of which dates from 1774), and by Tibaldi, who laid down the pavement and designed a baroque facade.

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  • The cupola furnace (fig.

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  • Thus it comes about that the cupola, because it is so economical, is used for all but the relatively few cases in which the strengthening of the iron by the removal of part of its carbon and the prevention of the absorption of sulphur are so important as to compensate for the greater cost of the air-furnace melt - ing.

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  • In the dramatic Cupola Room his trompe l'oeil fresco gives the effect of a dome although it is only 3.5 inches in depth.

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  • The Greek had created the column; the Roman had developed it; the Roman Greek'or Greek Roman had taught the column to bear the cupola; the Saracen had taught it to bear arches of his own favourite pointed shape.

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  • The marble urn containing the body of the poet still rests at Ravenna, where what Byron calls "a little cupola more neat than solemn" has been erected over it.

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  • Cupola >>

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  • Built of red sandstone, with a massive tower terminating in a richly ornamented cupola and 300 ft.

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