Colonnades sentence example

colonnades
  • The style is commonly called Byzantine; but some of the most striking features of the churches of Ravenna - the colonnades, the mosaics, perhaps the cupolas - are not so much Byzantine as representative of early Christian art generally.
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  • This gives access to a whole series of halls and private rooms (halls " of the Colonnades," " of the Double Axes," " Queen's Megaron" with bath-room attached and remains of the fish fresco, " Treasury " with ivory figures and other objects of art), together with extensive remains of an upper storey.
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  • The facades presented continuous colonnades on each floor with semicircular high stilted arches, leaving a very small amount of wall space.
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  • It consists of two storeys with open colonnades, forming a long loggia on the ground and first floors, with seventeen arches on the sea front and eighteen on the other facade.
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  • They were in the form of great courtyards surrounded by colonnades and chambers.
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  • It is especially noteworthy owing to the difficulty of the task the architect had to accomplish - that of transforming the exterior of the Palazzo della Ragione, a Gothic building of the latter half of the 15th century, which the colonnades of the basilica entirely enclose.
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  • It is a square building with Ionic colonnades and a central dome, like an ancient temple, but curiously unlike a Roman villa.
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  • Maria della Pieve, having a campanile and a façade of 1 216, the latter with three open colonnades running for its whole length above the doors.
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  • A large open space, not regularly rectangular, was enclosed on two sides - possibly on three - by Doric colonnades.
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  • Facing this inner building on north, east and west were rooms of different sizes, to which doors or colonnades gave access.
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  • (d) East of the court stood a large building, of Roman age at latest, arranged round an inner hall with colonnades.
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  • It was probably built about 470 B.C. The colonnades at the east and west side were of six columns each; those at the north and south sides (counting the corner columns again) of thirteen each.
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  • It is probably the oldest of extant Greek temples, and may date from about 1000 B.C. It has colonnades of six columns each at east and west, and of sixteen each (counting the corner columns again) at north and south.
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  • It has an older north colonnade, by some attributed to Bramante, but, like many other buildings, without sufficient evidence, and a fine court with double colonnades by Tibaldi, to whom the back facade is due.
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  • The principal buildings are the royal palace, built in1837-1840as a residence for the dukes of Nassau, and now a residence of the king of Prussia; the Court Theatre (erected 1892-1894); the new Kurhaus, a large and handsome establishment, with colonnades, adjoining a beautiful and shady park; the town-hail, in the German Renaissance style (1884-1888); the government offices and the museum, with a picture gallery, a collection of antiquities, and a library of 150,000 vols.
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  • The internal façade of the Palazzo Ginetti is finely decorated with stucco, and has a curious detached baroque staircase by Martino Lunghi the younger, which Burckhardt calls unique if only for the view to which its arched colonnades serve as a frame.
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  • Many of the commercial and private buildings are also worthy of notice, especially the Queensland National Bank, a classic Italian structure, the massive treasury buildings, one of the largest erections in Australia, the Queensland Club with its wide colonnades in Italian Renaissance style, and the great buildings of the Brisbane Newspaper Company.
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  • Fosca, a church of the 12th century, octagonal outside, with colonnades on five sides and a rectangular interior intended for a dome which was never executed, beyond which is a three-apsed choir.
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  • The street takes its name, however, from the Palazzo Balbi-Senarega, which has Doric colonnades and a fine orangery.
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  • After having been used as a prison, and, later, as a military storehouse, it has been cleared and its fine colonnades are again visible.
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  • Farther on, separated from the forecourt by smaller though still massive pylons, lay a hypostyle hall, so called from its covered colonnades; this hall was used for all kinds of processions.
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  • It encloses a mass of ruins conspicuous in which are a fine triumphal arch, the colonnades of two streets, a gymnasium, &c. A stadium and a theatre lie outside on the south.
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  • Tiberius built two long colonnades on the south towards Silpius.
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  • A circus, other colonnades and great numbers of baths were built, and new aqueducts to supply them bore the names of Caesars, the finest being the work of Hadrian.
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  • In section the isle is seen to possess a threefold character: there is first a basement of tufa, from which rise, secondly, colonnades of basalt in pillars forming the faces and walls of the principal caves, and these in turn are overlaid, thirdly, by a mass of amorphous basalt.
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  • This square is distinguished for a uniform and nearly completed line of colonnades in front of the buildings surrounding it.
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  • (2) The temple of Bayon, a square enclosure formed by galleries with colonnades, within which is another and more elaborate system of galleries, rectangular in arrangement and enclosing a cruciform structure, at the centre of which rises a huge tower with a circular base.
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  • The new houses were limited in height, built partly of hard stone and protected by open spaces and colonnades.
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  • Since, however, other Greek temples had colonnades hardly less high, and were of equal or greater area, it has been suggested that the Ephesian temple had some distinct element of grandiosity, no longer known to us - perhaps a lofty sculptured parapet or some imposing form of podium.
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  • The gate has been enlarged by two lateral colonnades, each supported by sixteen columns.
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  • Theophrastus presided over the Peripatetic school for thirty-five years, and died in 287 B.C. Under his guidance the school flourished greatly - there were at one period more than 2000 students - and at his death he bequeathed to it his garden with house and colonnades as a permanent seat of instruction.
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  • 3 About the middle of this line the longitudinal thoroughfares are pushed aside by the vast courtyard and colonnades composing the great mosque, which, with its spacious arcades surrounding the Ka`ba and other holy places, and its seven minarets, forms the only prominent architectural feature of the city.
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  • Breakfast is in the cool colonnades of the old cloister; the restaurant is in the dimly lit wine cellars.
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  • Nearly every building had broad, cool colonnades to shelter the Roman workers from the sun.
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  • You can see the big colonnades where you can sit and receive your guests.
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  • Very grand proposals were were produced a main block with a vast dome, a portico and attached curved colonnades leading to symmetrical pavilions.
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  • The walls of the nave consist of arcades, with Doric colonnades above through which the light enters the building.
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  • Endless days in the white marble colonnades of Heaven, endless kneeling to the Emperor, endless loss, endless nothingness.
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  • The Academy, from designs by Theophil Hansen (1813-1891), is constructed of Pentelic marble in the Ionic style: the colonnades and pediments are richly coloured and gilded, and may perhaps convey some idea of the ancient style of decoration.
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  • Maria della Pieve, having a campanile and a façade of 1 216, the latter with three open colonnades running for its whole length above the doors.
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  • The internal façade of the Palazzo Ginetti is finely decorated with stucco, and has a curious detached baroque staircase by Martino Lunghi the younger, which Burckhardt calls unique if only for the view to which its arched colonnades serve as a frame.
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  • Kudsu (Pueraria) - P. thunbergiana is a remarkable climbing plant of almost tropical vigour, growing up poles, colonnades, and walls to a great height in a very short time.
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  • Two main streets, lined with colonnades and said to have been each about 200 ft.
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