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gable

gable

gable Sentence Examples

  • On this side of Gable is the fine detached rock, Napes Needle.

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  • Its style was mainly Early English, the western gable Norman.

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  • The roof was thatched, and perhaps had a gable at each end with a hole to allow the smoke of the wood fire to escape.

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  • The roof was thatched, and perhaps had a gable at each end with a hole to allow the smoke of the wood fire to escape.

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  • All the mountains offer easy routes to pedestrians, but some of them, as Scafell, Pillar, Gable (Napes Needle), Pavey Ark above Langdale and Dow Crags near Coniston, also afford ascents for experienced climbers.

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  • The regular form of the buildings was rectangular, the gable sides probably being shorter than the others.

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  • This gable is tilted eastwards, and its two long slopes are defined by bordering mountain chains which run across its medial ridge; the main Syrian streams are those which follow those slopes between the 'chains, thus running either north or south for most of their courses, and only finding their way to the western sea by making sharp elbows at the last.

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  • Corbel) for the steps formed up the sides of the gable by breaking the coping into short horizontal beds.

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  • The galley-slips around Zea were roofed by a row of gables supported by stone columns, each gable sheltering two triremes.

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  • Wasdale Head, between Gable and the Scafell range, is peculiarly grand, with dark grey screes and black crags frowning above its narrow bottom.

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  • It has a fine Norman cathedral, upon the gable of which is one of the best extant busts of Julian the Apostate.

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  • Among the more important public buildings must be noticed the Evangelical Marienkirche (Oberkirche), a handsome brick edifice of the 13th century with five aisles, the Roman Catholic church, the Rathhaus dating from 1607, and bearing on its southern gable the device of a member of the Hanseatic League, the government offices and the theatre.

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  • There is a fine Gothic church dating from 1348, but subsequently in part destroyed and used for secular purposes; the town hall (1475) has a fine gable filled with sculpture, and contains some interesting antiquities.

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  • shame, fling himself down once more from the gable of a lofty roof."

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  • The western gable with its flamboyant window and Gothic door and the massive square tower are all that is left of the original edifice.

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  • across the transepts, and consisted of the choir, the gable of which was pierced by two tiers of five lancet windows and the Omega rose window; the north transept, in which the Dunbars were buried, and the south transept, the doorway of which is interesting for its dog's-tooth ornamentation; and the nave of five aisles.

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  • The western gable with its flamboyant window and Gothic door and the massive square tower are all that is left of the original edifice.

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  • for every house whose gable was turned to the way, and 6d.

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  • The crow-stepped Gothic gable of the south transept affords the main entrance to both churches.

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  • A splendid range separates this dale from Wasdale and its tributary Mosedale, including Great Gable (2949 ft.), Pillar (2927), with the precipitous Pillar Rock on the Ennerdale flank and Steeple (2746).

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  • Beautifully decorated on the exterior with gable reliefs by Artus Quellinus (1609-1668) of Antwerp, its great external defect is the absence of a grand entrance.

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  • The appearance of the ends of the roof is half hip, half gable.

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  • Heavy ribs of tile-cresting with large terminals are carried along the ridge and the slope of the gable.

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  • The lower part of the façade is adorned with three fine portals and with reliefs of a fantastic kind in sandstone, arranged in horizontal bands, and has arcading under the gable.

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  • apex of gable a stone plaque with S: T D 1650.

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  • The access to the the roost is usually at or near the gable apex or the lower eaves.

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  • Tall projecting porch, stone with brick gable, and plain timber architraves to doorway at junction of hall and cross wing.

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  • The gable is finished with molded bargeboards and a carved finial, which on close examination appears to be dated 1647.

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  • Gable ends often have fine detailing and ornate wooden bargeboards.

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  • The crossing is very high, much higher than the nave, and outside on its gable sits a fine Sanctus bell turret.

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  • Above right a 2 light casement in small roof gable in 1939.

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  • casement in small roof gable in 1939.

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  • The old church comprised chancel, nave, a north chapel under a separate gable, (fn.

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  • Elaborate brick dentil detail to gable eaves and relief patterned brickwork to gable above GF windows.

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  • disconformity in the stonework of the gable suggests that the pitch of the roof may have been altered perhaps in the 19thC.

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  • Road front has projecting gable to right, and a bay of 1½ stories with gabled dormer and staircase window.

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  • The access to the the roost is usually at or near the gable apex or the lower eaves.

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  • Sealed unit double-glazed leaded window to gable elevation and half sealed unit double-glazed timber door to gable elevation.

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  • finial on the chancel gable, another above the porch.

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  • gable of the nave.

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  • L plan entrance front has coped gable facing to left with end stack.

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  • The inscription plate in the pedimented gable is in German.

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  • The south transept has a half-timbered gable with restored Jacobean carving.

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  • The timbered gable of the Bell Inn with its hanging baskets can be seen on the left of the road.

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  • gable apex or the lower eaves.

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  • gable stacks facing NW.

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  • gable elevation.

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  • gable end walls should be confined by a bond beam running along the roof line.

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  • The west gable has an unusual four directions cross, which means from a distance the cross looks perfect from any angle!

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  • Above right a 2 light casement in small roof gable in 1939.

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  • Red brick with granite and slate rubble stone gable ends and brick coped gables with asbestos type roof.

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  • In the right hand gable wall, part of the roof truss is visible.

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  • The gable wall in the west end of the north train shed is partly glazed and partly boarded over.

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  • half-timbered gable with restored Jacobean carving.

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  • movie heartthrob Clarke Gable is just one of the American GIs being stationed in Britain to help with the war effort.

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  • hipped gable structure hung with russet tiles.

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  • In each gable a 2 light casement the curving lintel ornamented with a surround of projecting brick keystones.

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  • Roofs: slates with black ceramic ridge tiles; sandstone coping, kneelers and celtic cross finial at east gable end.

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  • lean-to with Welsh slate roof and similar casement and 2 light casement in gable above.

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  • Note the round entrance to the " pigeon loft " in the gable.

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  • Sonia Gable analyzes the BNP's general election manifesto.

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  • Scottish Freemasonry did not exist at the time this gable was built and so Masonic symbolism likewise did not then exist.

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  • East wall: mainly ' B ' but upper part of gable in ' A'-type masonry.

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  • All panels in east gable have been rebuilt with a hard gray ash/lime mortar.

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  • Stone walling to rear with timber framed brick nogging, left gable.

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  • Attic story to gable bay carried on timber corbel brackets above 1st floor oriel window also carried on timber brackets.

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  • All have 40-degree slope gable roofs with either concrete pantiles (the majority) or flat tiles.

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  • parsonage house is the building to the right of the Assembly Rooms, gable end on to the viewer.

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  • pedimented gable is in German.

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  • pigeon loft " in the gable.

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  • Right side of gable was original front with central gabled porch in angle with projecting gable to right.

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  • Three small blind quatrefoils in red sandstone in the gable.

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  • quatrefoil light is set high up in gable.

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  • quatrefoil in gable.

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  • queen trussd roof, gable facing, covers 3 bay queen post truss roof.

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  • Right end gable of brick with clasped principal rafters visible.

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  • slit aperture in the gable.

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  • From its left-hand gable turn left through a gate to the burial ground with tall sycamores.

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  • timbered gable of the Bell Inn with its hanging baskets can be seen on the left of the road.

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  • trefoil light in a triangular frame is set high up in the gable.

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  • The next time you see an old barn, note the small holes in the walls, often triangular, at the gable ends.

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  • The former had a weather vane on its gable that was illustrated by Claude Messent in his book on the subject.

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  • The weigh-house (1582) is a picturesque building with quaint gable and tower.

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  • parallel with the sea (in which the gable ends of several of the quaint-looking houses stand), and so narrow in places as not to allow of two vehicles passing each other.

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  • This gable is tilted eastwards, and its two long slopes are defined by bordering mountain chains which run across its medial ridge; the main Syrian streams are those which follow those slopes between the 'chains, thus running either north or south for most of their courses, and only finding their way to the western sea by making sharp elbows at the last.

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    0
  • The galley-slips around Zea were roofed by a row of gables supported by stone columns, each gable sheltering two triremes.

    0
    0
  • A splendid range separates this dale from Wasdale and its tributary Mosedale, including Great Gable (2949 ft.), Pillar (2927), with the precipitous Pillar Rock on the Ennerdale flank and Steeple (2746).

    0
    0
  • Wasdale Head, between Gable and the Scafell range, is peculiarly grand, with dark grey screes and black crags frowning above its narrow bottom.

    0
    0
  • On this side of Gable is the fine detached rock, Napes Needle.

    0
    0
  • All the mountains offer easy routes to pedestrians, but some of them, as Scafell, Pillar, Gable (Napes Needle), Pavey Ark above Langdale and Dow Crags near Coniston, also afford ascents for experienced climbers.

    0
    0
  • The appearance of the ends of the roof is half hip, half gable.

    0
    0
  • Heavy ribs of tile-cresting with large terminals are carried along the ridge and the slope of the gable.

    0
    0
  • Among the more important public buildings must be noticed the Evangelical Marienkirche (Oberkirche), a handsome brick edifice of the 13th century with five aisles, the Roman Catholic church, the Rathhaus dating from 1607, and bearing on its southern gable the device of a member of the Hanseatic League, the government offices and the theatre.

    0
    0
  • across the transepts, and consisted of the choir, the gable of which was pierced by two tiers of five lancet windows and the Omega rose window; the north transept, in which the Dunbars were buried, and the south transept, the doorway of which is interesting for its dog's-tooth ornamentation; and the nave of five aisles.

    0
    0
  • The regular form of the buildings was rectangular, the gable sides probably being shorter than the others.

    0
    0
  • There is a fine Gothic church dating from 1348, but subsequently in part destroyed and used for secular purposes; the town hall (1475) has a fine gable filled with sculpture, and contains some interesting antiquities.

    0
    0
  • The lower part of the façade is adorned with three fine portals and with reliefs of a fantastic kind in sandstone, arranged in horizontal bands, and has arcading under the gable.

    0
    0
  • Corbel) for the steps formed up the sides of the gable by breaking the coping into short horizontal beds.

    0
    0
  • shame, fling himself down once more from the gable of a lofty roof."

    0
    0
  • Beautifully decorated on the exterior with gable reliefs by Artus Quellinus (1609-1668) of Antwerp, its great external defect is the absence of a grand entrance.

    0
    0
  • It has a fine Norman cathedral, upon the gable of which is one of the best extant busts of Julian the Apostate.

    0
    0
  • The crow-stepped Gothic gable of the south transept affords the main entrance to both churches.

    0
    0
  • Its style was mainly Early English, the western gable Norman.

    0
    0
  • for every house whose gable was turned to the way, and 6d.

    0
    0
  • Three small blind quatrefoils in red sandstone in the gable.

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  • A quatrefoil light is set high up in gable.

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  • Left end adjoins No. 46 whilst right end has a 2 light both floors and framing forming quatrefoil in gable.

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  • Corrugated roof, gable facing, covers 3 bay queen post truss roof.

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  • Right end gable of brick with clasped principal rafters visible.

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  • The bell turret rises directly from the gable end; two-tiered with a saddleback roof; small apertures with sandstone dressings.

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  • Above these a small slit aperture in the gable.

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  • From its left-hand gable turn left through a gate to the burial ground with tall sycamores.

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  • The gable end of a timbered house is on the right hand side of the lane leading up to the church.

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  • Gable has renewed 3 light casement with top lights, mullion and transom window above with attic 2 light casement.

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  • A small trefoil light in a triangular frame is set high up in the gable.

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  • The next time you see an old barn, note the small holes in the walls, often triangular, at the gable ends.

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  • Gable on to street, with small ventilation holes.

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  • The former had a weather vane on its gable that was illustrated by Claude Messent in his book on the subject.

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  • The European-like city has a decidedly Victorian feel and features old-fashioned cafes, red brick walkways and gable roofs.

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  • In this 1934 film, Clark Gable plays a newspaperman who runs into a rich lady on the bus when there just isn't enough room for the two of them.

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  • The region caught the attention of mid-century movie stars and celebrities, such as Clark Gable and Ernest Hemmingway, seeking its remote beauty and sensational fishing.

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  • Kayley says she needs to uphold her image as "Hollywood royalty" because she's legendary actor Clark Gable's granddaughter.

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