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towers

towers Sentence Examples

  • I guess there aren't any towers close.

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  • I guess there aren't any towers close.

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  • Its extensive front faced the river, and had a lofty central gateway, flanked by smaller entrances, and by two octagonal towers rising to some height above the body of the building.

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  • Towers and temples are the luxury of princes.

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  • Valls is an old town, and its walls and towers still remain.

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  • Of the numerous churches in the city the most interesting are the Stiftskirche, with two towers, a fine specimen of 15th-century Gothic; the Leonhardskirche, also a Gothic building of the 15th century; the Hospitalkirche, restored in 1841, the cloisters of which contain the tomb of Johann Reuchlin; the fine modern Gothic church of St John; the new Roman Catholic church of St Nicholas; the Friedenskirche; and the English church.

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  • See also Clayton, Churches of Sir C. Wren (1848-1849); Taylor, Towers and Steeples of Wren (London, 1881); Niven, City Churches (London, 1887), illustrated with fine etchings; A.

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  • The Kremlin, which was not destroyed, gleamed white in the distance with its towers and the belfry of Ivan the Great.

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  • The hotel de ville, also by Abadie, is a handsome modern structure, but preserves two towers of the château of the counts of Angouleme, on the site of which it is built.

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  • Being surrounded by its ancient walls, and retaining thirteen out of its original fifty towers, it is, with its predominantly Gothic architecture, a thoroughly medieval town in appearance.

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  • The only remains of the ancient castle of Alengon are two towers of the 15th century, which serve as a prison, and a third of the 14th century known as the Tour Couronnee, to which they are united.

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  • It is thrown across the gorge at a height of two hundred and fifty-eight feet above the water and is supported on each bank by towers of solid rock, which are eight hundred feet apart.

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  • towers above it.

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  • Subsequently this antenna was enlarged, and four wooden lattice towers were built, 215 ft.

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  • They are strengthened by numerous square towers.

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  • The façade, flanked by two towers with cupolas, is decorated with arcades filled in with statuary and sculpture, the whole representing the Last Judgment.

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  • for a free grammar school at his name-place, Wainfleet, sufficient to produce for the chantry-priest-schoolmaster Lro a year, the same salary as the headmaster of Magdalen School, and built the school which still exists almost untouched, a fine brick building with two towers, 76 ft.

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  • It was not completed, however, till the 19th century, when the west portal and towers and two bays of the nave were added, according to the plans of Violletle-Duc. The fine stained glass of the windows dates from the 13th to the 15th centuries.

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  • The building, chiefly of iron and glass, is flanked by two towers and is visible from far over the metropolis.

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  • At Khimara (anc. Chimaera) the remains of an old Greek city may still be seen; at Santi Quaranta (anc. Onchesmos) the walls and towers of a later town are in good preservation.

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  • Its ancient gates, walls and towers have disappeared, but it still possesses a few medieval edifices.

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  • The parish church, with its two lofty towers, is substantially a Romanesque building of the 13th century, but the choir and transepts are Gothic additions of a later date.

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  • To the west of the Sheep Gate there were two important towers in the wall, called respectively Meah and Hananeel.

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  • of the Temple, on the site of the citadel of the Asmoneans, and constructed a magnificent palace for himself on the western hill, defended by three great towers, which he named Mariamne, Hippicus and Phasaelus.

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  • He doubled the area of the enclosure round the Temple, and there can be little doubt that a great part of the walls of the Haram area date from the time of Herod, while probably the tower of David, which still exists near the Jaffa Gate, is on the same foundation as one of the towers adjoining his palace.

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  • After the capture, Titus ordered the Temple to be demolished and the fortifications to be levelled, with the exception of the three great towers at Herod's palace.

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  • It is surrounded with walls and towers, and defended by a large moated castle of great strength.

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  • The first choir was burned down in 1213, but was rebuilt in 1242 at the same time as the transept, and is a superb specimen of pointed Gothic. There are five towers with spires, which give the outside an impressive appearance, and much has been done towards removing the squalid buildings that formerly concealed the cathedral.

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  • The Pont des Trous over the Scheldt, with towers at each end, was built in 1290, and among many other interesting buildings there are some old houses still in occupation which date back to the 13th century.

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  • by 84 ft., has a square tower and circular domed towers at the corners.

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  • In practical wireless telegraphy the antenna is generally a collection of wires in fan shape upheld from one or more masts or wooden towers.

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  • The western towers of Westminster Abbey are usually attributed to Wren, but they were not carried out till 1735-1745, many years after Wren's death, and there is no reason to think that his design was used.

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  • The two ancient towers, the Granusturm to the W.

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  • The water cranes or towers which are placed at intervals along the railway to supply the engines with water require similar care in regard to the quality of the water laid on to them, as also to the water troughs, or track tanks as they are called in America, by which engines are able to pick up water without stopping.

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  • The cathedral is a noble late Romanesque building with four imposing towers.

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  • The former, well restored by Ricci in1898-1900(except for the dome with its baroque frescoes which has not been altered), is a regular octagon, with a vestibule, originally flanked by two towers on the west, a choir added on the east, triangular outside and circular within; it is surrounded within by two galleries interrupted at the presbytery, and supported by eight large pillars, the intervals between which are occupied by open exedrae.

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  • The public buildings are a large plain church with unfinished twin towers, the government palace, the legislative halls, a normal school and public hospital.

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  • in height, are fortified by nine towers, one of which is a prison for both civil and ecclesiastical offenders.

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  • There are also several of the Martello towers of the Napoleonic era.

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  • The goddess, who embodied the idea of the city, was seated on a rock, crowned with towers, and having the river Orontes at her feet.

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  • Arles still possesses many monuments of Roman architecture and art, the most remarkable being the ruins of an amphitheatre (the Arenes), capable of containing 25,000 spectators, which, in the 11th and 12th centuries, was flanked with massive towers, of which three are still standing.

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  • The upper town still retains in part its fortifications, including the two great towers at the two extremities, called the Torre dell' Elefante (S.) and the Torre di S.

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  • The gates are simply cow-hide, but are set in massive entrance towers.

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  • In plan it is a triangle, protected by a double moat, and has round towers at the angles.

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  • There is a triple-recessed doorway, with arcade above, in the west end of Bakewell church, and there is another fine west doorway in Melbourne church, a building principally of the late Norman period, with central and small western towers.

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  • 2.-Cup-Bearer, Cnossus And Towers, Cnossus.

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  • The parish church, the finest in the county, is cruciform, and has the unique feature of transeptal towers, imitated from Exeter Cathedral.

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  • The assaults, of the Dalmatian pirates, attracted by the growing wealth of the city, necessitated the building of strong castellated houses, of which no example has come down to our day, but we may gather what they were like from Petrarch's description of his house on the Riva degli Schiavoni, with its two flanking towers, probably retaining the primitive form, and also from the representations of protecting towers which occur in Carpaccio's pictures.

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  • The canals too were guarded by chains stretched across their mouths and by towers in some cases, as, for example, in the case of the Torresella Canal, which takes its name from these defence works.

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  • At Z is the treasury of St Mark, which was originally one of the towers belonging to the old ducal palace; E, site of old houses; G, clocktower; H, old palace of procurators; J, old library; M, two columns; N, Ponte della Paglia; 0, Bridge of Sighs; W, Giants' Staircase; X, sacristy of St Mark; Y, Piazzetta.

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  • The wall, which was strengthened with numerous towers, enclosed the quarters of Collytus on the north, Melite on the west, Limnae on the southwest and south, and Diomea on the east.

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  • in height, and were strengthened by towers.

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  • The Dipylon consists of an outer and an inner gate separated by an oblong courtyard and flanked on either side by towers; the gates were themselves double, being each composed of two apertures intended for the incoming and outgoing traffic. An opening in the city wall a little to the south-west, supposed to have been the Sacred Gate (iep t riAn), was in all probability an outlet for the waters of the Eridanus.

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  • This was the City of Hadrian (Hadrianapolis) or New Athens (Novae Athenae); a handsome suburb with numerous villas, baths and gardens; some traces remain of its walls, which, like those of Themistocles, were fortified with rectangular towers.

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  • The abbey church belonged to the 13th century, but only a gateway flanked by two massive towers is left.

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  • The most important of the antiquarian remains are the ruins of the famous castle situated on a rocky height, originally covering with its precincts an area of over 8 acres, and containing in all eight round towers.

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  • Massive towers rise at close intervals along them, and nearly forty are in good preservation.

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  • The cathedral church of St Mary dates from 1190-1225, but has been much altered in later times: it has a great square tower at the west end and two graceful octagonal towers at the east, and contains numerous memorials of the 17th century.

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  • The Romanesque St Clement's has an ornate south portal, and the churches of St Drotten and St Lars, of the 12th century, are notable for their huge towers.

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  • towers.

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  • 6 in., the breadth across the transepts 250 ft., the height of the central tower 213 ft., and the height of the western towers 202 ft.

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  • The Eure, which at this point divides into three branches, is crossed by several bridges, some of them ancient, and is fringed in places by remains of the old fortifications, of which the Porte Guillaume (14th century), a gateway flanked by towers, is the most complete specimen.

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  • The cathedral is also renowned for the beauty and perfect proportions of its western towers.

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  • A restoration, including the rebuilding of the two towers, was carried out in 1903-1908.

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  • CHARTERS TOWERS, a mining town of Devonport county, Queensland, Australia, 82 m.

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  • Charters Towers became a municipality in 1877.

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  • The cooled gases are then led into towers where they meet a stream of water coming in the contrary direction.

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  • It is surrounded by old walls, flanked with towers, and has a considerable number of ancient buildings, among which are the fine church of the Holy Cross; St John's church, which dates from the time of the Hohenstaufen; and, situated on a height near the town, partly hewn out of the rock, the pilgrimage church of the Saviour.

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  • At last, on the 6th of October 1768, on the refusal of the Russian minister to give guarantees for the withdrawal of the Russian troops from Poland and the abandonment of Russia's claim to interfere with the liberties of the republic, war was declared and the Russian representative was imprisoned in the Seven Towers.

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  • Helped by a strong south wind, the British war-ships passed up the straits and anchored off the Seven Towers.

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  • Both the eastern and the western part of the city were formerly enclosed by brick walls, with large round towers at the principal angles and smaller towers intervening at shorter distances, the whole surrounded by a deep fosse.

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  • thick, 13 towers about 58 ft.

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  • There are seven towers, fifteen gateways and, according to Los Santos, no fewer than 12,000 windows and doors.

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  • From Ceuta, above which towers Jebel Musa - about 2800 ft.

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  • Two towers, one some 90 ft.

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  • The only other building of historic interest is the church of St John the Baptist, which is in the Perpendicular style, its fine tower having been built about 1443 by Hart, who also built the towers of Wrexham and St Stephen's, Bristol.

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  • The view of the three from the south, presenting a continuous river frontage of six miles, the river crowded with shipping and the densely packed houses surmounted by church towers - of which three are higher than the dome of St Paul's in London - is one of great magnificence.

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  • This cliff is crowned by the walls and towers of the citadel, once white, but now maroon with age, and, though useful as a prison and barracks, no longer of any military value.

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  • The towers of the choir, rebuilt in the course of the restoration, are 282 ft.

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  • It has extensive remains of fortifications of the 13th century, the most remarkable feature of which is the Porte de Laon, a gateway flanked by massive towers and surmounted by a fine a,partmmt.

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  • Of the Château du Coudray, which is separated by a moat from the Château du Milieu, the chief remains are the Tour du Moulin (Tothce.ntury) and two less ancient towers.

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  • The castle is a quadrangular structure of great strength, with rounded towers at three of the angles, and has a circumference of about 400 ft.

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  • The two leaning towers, the Torre Asinelli and the Torre Garisenda, dating from 1109 and 1110 respectively, are among the most remarkable structures in Bologna: they are square brick towers, the former being 320 ft.

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  • A well-preserved gateway of red sandstone and portions of two towers of the castle are included in the buildings of the present gaol, and the old parish church of St Peter contains some interesting monuments, amongst them being the altar tomb (of the 6th century) of Sir Rhys ap Thomas, K.G., and his wife, which was removed hither for safety at the Reformation from the desecrated church of the neighbouring Priory of St John.

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  • This discharge, which is identical with the " brush " discharge of laboratory experiments, usually appears as a tip of light on the extremities of pointed objects such as church towers, the masts of ships, or even the fingers of the outstretched hand: it is commonly accompanied by a crackling or fizzing noise.

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  • The summit of the promontory (748 ft.) is reached by the old line of the Via Appia, which is flanked by tombs and by remains of an ancient defensive wall with circular towers (currently attributed to Theodoric, but probably a good deal earlier in date).

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  • They had all along maintained a virtual independence of the Turks and until quite recently retained their medieval customs, living in fortified towers and practising the vendetta or blood-feud.

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  • The church of St Germain (15th, 16th and i 7th centuries) has several features of architectural beauty, notably the sculptured northern portal, and the central and western towers.

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  • Some relics of old military architecture survive, among them a cylindrical tower of the 15th century near the Porte Notre-Dame, the southern gate of the city, and the Porte Rivotte, a gate of the 16th century, flanked by two round towers.

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  • It has a fine and well-preserved castle, built in 1490 by Gentile Virginio Orsini; it is square, with round towers at the angles.

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  • Adjoining the town hall is the Anglican cathedral of St Andrew, in the Perpendicular style; it has two towers at the west end and a low central tower above the intersection of the nave and transepts, with a very handsome chapter house.

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  • It is thought to have been square, each side measuring some 210 ft., with towers and turrets.

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  • The front of the castle is formed by five massive towers: behind it are two walled courtyards, to the north of the easternmost of which is the well-guarded main entrance to the plateau of Epipolae (narrower minor entrances are to be seen on both the north and the south sides) communicating by a long underground passage with the inner ditch in front of the castle proper.

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  • It possesses the rare feature of two western towers, the one square and embattled, the other octagonal and bearing a short spire.

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  • wide, the towers of Westminster, on the one hand and the dome of St Paul's on the other, make up a fine prospect.

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  • This is a suspension bridge with a central portion, between two lofty and massive stone towers, consisting of bascules which can be raised by hydraulic machinery to admit the passage of vessels.

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  • in length, from the bridge over which one of the finest prospects in London is seen, extending to the distant towers of Westminster.

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  • high, the towers from 40 to 50 ft., but when described only the base was Roman.

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  • At the entrance to London Bridge the towers were adorned with banners of the royal arms, and in the front of them was inscribed Civitas Regis Justicie.

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  • Though it is small and simple in construction for light work, for heavy hoisting at high speeds massively framed towers, often 80 to ioo ft.

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  • The Roman Catholic church of St John, with two fine towers, contains the burial vault of the dukes.

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  • Above is a graceful balustrade behind which is a lofty roof, and at the angles are towers perforated for the passage of the light.

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  • The fortifications of the citadel have an elaborate double gate with flanking towers.

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  • The gates here are more elaborate than at Boghaz Keui, but planned with the same idea - that of entrapping in an enclosed space, barred by a second door, an enemy who may have forced the first door, while flanking towers would add to his discomfiture.

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  • the noble families who had towers, and the arti or trade and merchant gilds.

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  • At first the consules, of whom there seem to have been twelve, two for each sestiere or ward, were chosen by the men of the towers, and assisted by a council of loo boni homines, in which the arti were predominant; the government thus came to be in the hands of a few powerful families.

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  • The strong resistance offered by these three guns seems to have led to the conclusion that towers of this description were specially formidable, and Martello towers were built in large numbers, and at heavy expense, along the shores of England, especially on the southern and eastern coasts, which in certain parts are lined with these towers at short intervals.

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  • The French tours modeles were somewhat similar to the Martello towers; their chief use was to serve as keeps to unrevetted works.

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  • The slender turrets massed round the western towers and the octagonal central tower, which forms a lantern within, are conspicuous features of the church.

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  • Remains of the city walls, with traces of one gate and several towers, of a total length of over 3 m., still exist, and belong to three different periods, in all of which the crystalline limestone of the locality is used.

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  • Kitzingen is still surrounded by its old walls and towers, and has an Evangelical and two Roman Catholic churches, two municipal museums, a town-hall, a grammar school, a richly endowed hospital and two old convents.

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  • One of the four towers was destroyed by lightning in 1676.

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  • The aspect of the city must have been nearly the same as at present; Niebuhr describes the enceinte flanked by towers, the citadel at the foot of J.

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  • p p g Halevy went north-eastward to El Madid, a town of 5000 inhabitants and the capital of the small district of Nihm; thence crossing a plateau, where he saw the ruins of numerous crenellated towers, he reached the village of Mijzar at the foot of J.

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  • Deep valleys winding through the barren foothills lead gradually up to the higher mountains, and as the track ascends the scenery and vegetation change their character; the trees which line the banks of the wadi are overgrown with creepers, and the running stream is dammed at frequent intervals, and led off in artificial channels to irrigate the fields on either side; the steeper parts of the road are paved with large stones, substantially built villages, with their masonry towers or da y s, crowning every height, replace the collection of *mud walls and brushwood huts of the low country; while tier above tier, terraced fields cover the hill slopes and attest the industry of the inhabitants and the fertility of their mountains.

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  • The town is enclosed by nearly square brick walls, flanked by massive round towers, dating from the time of the caliphs, but now falling into decay.

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  • It was built after a fire in the 17th century on the site of a church said to have been founded in the 5th century; it has two towers, and contains some valuable relics.

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  • Vienna was not occupied by the Prussians in the war of 1866, but the invaders marched to within sight of its towers.

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  • The Florentines were now allied with Lucca and Genoa, and a few of their vessels succeeded in forcing an entry into the Pisan port, blocked it with sunken boats, and seized its towers.

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  • Those of Carabayllo and Rimac are connected, and the view from the Bay of Callao extends over a vast expanse of fertile plain bounded by the Andes, with the white towers of Lima in a setting of verdure.

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  • It is remarkable for its large crypt and its towers, a fourth having been added in 1894, the gift of the emperor William II.

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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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  • The remains date from a reconstruction of Roman times,' in which the material of two earlier periods has been used: the large blocks belonging to the original fortifications bear Phoenician masons' marks; but the long line of towers at regular intervals is a thoroughly Roman characteristic. The castle, dating from the middle ages, with three lofty towers guarding the entrance, occupies the south-eastern extremity of the town.

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  • The largest of its six towers is 300 ft.

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  • The early thuribles were usually simple in design; but in the medieval period an architectural form was given to the lids by ornamenting them with towers, battlements and traceries, varying according to the prevalent Gothic style of the period.

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  • in circumference, with square towers at the angles, and a castle at the south-east corner.

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  • It is fortified on the land side by a wall with 12 round towers.

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  • The older walls and towers - there were three ancient lines of fortifications - are in great part destroyed, but a wall built by the French encircles the town.

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  • Only the minaret of the mosque, dating from the 14th century, and the battlemented wall, flanked by two towers, remain of its former magnificence.

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  • Besides the walls and towers, and the minaret of the mosque, little remains of Mansura, of which Ibn Khaldun has left a contemporary and graphic sketch.

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  • The minaret, notwithstanding that one side and parts of two other sides have perished, is one of the finest mosque towers in existence.

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  • It has two Romanesque towers.

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  • The west front is flanked by two towers and the crossing is surmounted by a slender timber spire.

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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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  • Of the ancient palace of the dukes of Burgundy there remain two towers, the Tour de la Terrasse and the Tour de Bar, the guard-room and the kitchens; these now form part of the hotel de ville, the rest of which belongs to the 17th and 18th centuries.

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  • It is the seat of a Roman Catholic bishop, and possesses a beautiful cathedral (1797-1821) with two towers, 180 ft.

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  • The earliest regular life and estimate of Defoe is that of Dr Towers in the Biographia Britannica.

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  • It has a very picturesque appearance, especially when approached from the north, with its embattled walls and towers filling the whole breadth of the valley.

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  • The citadel is square with round towers at the angles; it dates from 1304, and is now used as a prison.

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  • wide at the top. A single line of wall, with medieval round towers at intervals, runs on the north side from the present town to Civitavecchia (2055 ft.), on the site of the ancient citadel.

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  • The old town, which preserves its rectangular plan from Roman times, is enclosed by walls, with towers constructed in the 12th century.

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  • To the Phoenician period, besides the tombs already mentioned, belong some remains of houses and cisterns, and (probably) a few round towers which are scattered about the island, while the important Roman house at Cittavecchia is the finest monument of this period in the islands.

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  • thick at the base, supported by about r so semicircular towers, and is further protected by a ditch 45 ft.

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  • (von Spee says S.), and a heavy sea was running, hurling sheets of spray right over the conning towers; the sun was setting in the south-west.

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  • a basilica, with four towers, in the later Romanesque style, dating from the 12th and 13th centuries and restored in 1848, containing old mural frescoes and carved figures.

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  • Remains of the ancient fortifications, including seven of the flanking towers, are still to be seen.

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  • A lofty stone wall, pierced by five gates and flanked by twenty-four towers, encloses the city, which has a population of about 40,000.

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  • The plan of the temple may be supposed to have included a colonnaded court in front of the present facade, and pylon towers at the entrance; but these were never built, probably for lack of funds.

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  • One of the most characteristic features in its architecture is the number of strong loopholed towers attached to the more ancient dwellings.

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  • The cathedral, though small, is a very interesting example of pure German Gothic. It was founded in 1275, and completed in 1634, with the exception of the towers, which were finished in 1869.

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  • The tower was no doubt suggested by one of the temple towers of Babylon.

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  • There are five churches, four Protestant and one Catholic. The Evangelical Liebfrauenkirche, a Romanesque building (mainly 12th-century), has two octagonal towers and a loth-century porch.

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  • There are towers about every 80 ft.; and the' gates are so arranged that the passage inwards usually runs from right to left, and so an attacking force would have to expose its right or shieldless side.

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  • In 1647 the parliamentarian troops razed the castle to the ground, so that its remains are now inconsiderable, though portions of three towers still exist.

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  • North and north-west the lake is closed in by the volcanic Buru hills; to the south towers the extinct volcano of Longonot.

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  • The wall was strengthened by towers at intervals, such as the Arundel Tower at the north-western corner.

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  • m: in extent, and is still surrounded with walls and towers.

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  • The facade, however, with its two square and somewhat heavy flanking towers dates from the 17th century, and is Greco-Roman in architecture.

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  • The foundations were laid in 1573, the walls were completed in 1615, the roof was finished in 1623, its consecration took place in 1645 and its dedication in 1667, the towers were completed in 1191, and the great church was finished about 1811.

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  • in width, and its towers rise to a height of 204 ft.

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  • long, with semicircular towers and eleven gates of little value as a defence.

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  • An ancient castle, however, with four round towers, remains on an island in the stream.

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  • It is flanked by medieval walls, towers and gates, and its antique appearance has been carefully preserved.

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  • deep, flanked with towers richly decorated within and without (much damaged by Arab reconstruction).

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  • Among other public places and buildings worthy of notice are the Roman Catholic church, with a splendid interior; the Kiinigs-platz, with a remarkable echo; the Karls-platz, with the statue of the landgrave Charles; and the Martins-platz, with a large church - St Martin's - with twin towers, containing the burial-vaults of the Hessian princes.

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  • The cathedral, remarkable in having three towers over the transept, one of which is surmounted by a fine spire, dates from the 14th and 15th centuries.

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  • Perhaps the Pont de Broel, with its towers at either end of the bridge, is as characteristic and complete as any monument of ancient Flanders that has come down to modern times.

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  • On the other hand, suspension bridges require lofty towers and massive anchorages.

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  • Brunel constructed the towers and abutments for a suspension bridge of 702 ft.

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  • on either side from the towers the chains are carried over similar saddles without rollers, and thence at 45° with the horizontal down to the anchorages.

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  • Two main towers in the river and two towers on the shore abutments carry the suspension chains.

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  • The opening bridge between the river towers consists of two leaves or bascules, pivoted near the faces of the piers and rotating in a vertical plane.

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  • The main towers consist of a skeleton of steel, enclosed in a facing of granite and Portland stone, backed with brickwork.

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  • The cantilevers are fixed to the shore side of the towers.

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  • A rocker bearing under these pins transmits the load at the joint to the steel columns of the towers.

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  • The abutment towers are similar to the river towers.

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  • On the abutment towers the chains are connected by horizontal links, carried on rockers, to anchor ties.

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  • The clear headway is 157 ft., and the extreme height of the towers above high water 361 ft.

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  • Clear span between towers 495 ft.

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  • Skeleton towers on the piers supported chains attached to the arched ribs at suitable points.

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  • Dwarf towers, built on the arch ring at the fifth panel from either side, helped to support the girder above, in erecting the centre part of the arch (Seyrig, Proc. Inst.

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  • The town is well fortified on the old system, being surrounded by a wall with towers at regular intervals.

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  • The chief relic is a gateway flanked by massive round towers, known as the Porte Saint-Pierre.

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  • Peter left him in the hands of the Turks as a hostage, and on the rupture of the peace he was imprisoned in the Seven Towers.

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  • The Royal military canal which runs along the inland border of Romney Marsh, and connects the Rother with Hythe, was constructed in 1807 as part of a scheme of defence in connexion with the martello towers or small forts along the coast.

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  • The town itself is fan-shaped, the streets, which contain some fine old houses with projecting eaves and many towers, radiating from the citadel (Fortezza), which was constructed in 1502, and dismantled by the French in 1800.

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  • It is finely situated on a hill above the Lago Fucino, and is dominated by a square castle, with round towers at the angles, erected in its present form in 1450.

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  • The town contains many picturesque medieval towers and houses.

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  • It was begun about the year 1220, and is considered one of the finest specimens left of pointed Gothic. It is said to have been completed in 1273, with the exception of the two towers which were added in the 14th or 15th century.

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  • pierced by eight lofty gates flanked with one hundred and twenty-seven round towers at almost equal distance from each other like the balls of a crown.

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  • The antiquities of the county consist of cairns, mounts or forts, remains of ecclesiastical and military structures, and round towers.

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  • There are three round towers: one at Antrim, one at Armoy, and one on Ram Island in Lough Neagh, only that at Antrim being perfect.

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  • Among the numerous churches, the largest and most imposing is the Jesuit church of San Juan de Dios, with its double towers and celebrated marble pulpit; an old monastery adjoins.

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  • The ruin mounds of Nimrud consist of an oblong enclosure, formed by the walls of the ancient city, of which fifty-eight towers have been traced on the N.

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  • The most important mountain range is the (so-called) "Mysian" Olympus (7600 ft.), which towers above Brusa and is clearly visible as far away as Constantinople (70 m.).

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  • long between towers (or, including the approaches, 2252 ft.

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  • wide), in the Byzantine style, is four storeys high, and has two towers of 140 ft.; the building was completed in 1860 and has subsequently been remodelled.

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  • The gate on the north-east still exists, and bears the inscription of three aediles who erected the gate, the towers and the wall.

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  • The city consists of three divisions - the modern suburbs extending beside the Danube, the citadel and the old town, still surrounded by walls, though only four of its nine towers remain standing.

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  • Pop. (1905), 34359 It consists of a new and an old town, surrounded by five suburbs, and has numerous old churches and towers.

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  • The Public Walks forms a pleasant promenade parallel to the wall, and in the centre of it stands a picturesque octagonal Chapel of the Red Mount, exhibiting ornate Perpendicular work, and once frequented by pilgrims. The church of St Margaret, formerly the priory church, is a fine building with two towers at the west end, one of which was formerly surmounted by a spire, blown down in 1741.

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  • Norman or transitional work appears in the base of both towers, of which the southern also shows Early English and Decorated work, while the northern is chiefly Perpendicular.

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  • Round Towers >>

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  • The wall is flanked by towers about 31 ft.

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  • in diameter with inner and outer gates, the latter flanked by square towers some i i yds.

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  • It was a flourishing city several miles in circuit when it was destroyed by the Afghans in 1722, but is now a decayed place, with crumbled walls and mouldering towers and a population of barely 15,000.

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  • Fortification was well understood, as may still be seen in the remains of walled and escarped strongholds on hills and in steep ravines, while lagoon-cities like Mexico had the water approaches defended by fleets of boats and the causeways protected by towers and ditches; even after the town was entered, the pyramid-temples with their surrounding walls were forts capable of stubborn resistance.

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  • by square towers, is so dilapidated that foot-passengers, and in places even horsemen, can find their way through the breaches.

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  • The castle is a fine example of Gothic, and mainly consists of a great oblong quadrangle, flanked on the south side by circular towers.

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  • In the garden of the château are two ancient towers, probably the remains of the Benedictine convent, but ascribed by local tradition to the knight Kolostuj, the legendary discoverer of the springs.

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  • The archiepiscopal palace and monastic buildings on the south side were of great size and magnificence, and were surrounded by a massive precinct wall, crowned at intervals by twelve towers.

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  • This has been mostly rebuilt, and but little now remains except ruins of some of the towers, a great part of the monks' dormitory and frater, and the splendid cloister, completed about 1200.

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  • At the west end of the nave are two projecting towers, with a narthex-entrance between them.

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  • Towers.

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  • The western entrance was approached by an ante-church, or narthex (B), itself an aisled church of no mean dimensions, flanked by two towers, rising from a stately flight of steps bearing a large stone cross.

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  • Its design was that of a Jerusalem cross, with two flanking towers at the east end, two at the west end, and one in the centre, at the intersection of the roofs of the nave and transepts.

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  • The original inhabitants were Picts, evidence of whose occupation still exists in numerous weems or underground houses, chambered mounds, barrows or burial mounds, brochs or round towers, and stone circles and standing stones.

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  • of Andria, was constructed by Frederick II., who frequently resided here; it is an octagonal building in two storeys with octagonal towers at each angle, and was further surrounded by three outer walls.

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  • In 33 B.C. Augustus during his Dalmatian wars built a wall and towers there, as an inscription records; in a medieval copy of it the emperor Frederick III.

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  • high, with three gates and towers; an imposing audience-hall in Chinese style; and a great bell tower, with a fine bronze bell, sounded to drive off "evil dragons."

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  • The ancient fortifications, still extant in the beginning of the 19th century, have disappeared almost entirely, but of the four gateways one named after St Lawrence remains nearly perfect, consisting of two loopholed circular towers; and there are considerable ruins of another, the West or Butler Gate.

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  • Whenever he had an opportunity he destroyed a feudal castle, and by destroying the towers which commanded nearly every town in France, he freed such towns as Bourges, for instance, from their long practical subjection to the neighbouring great lord.

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  • Of the secular buildings the more interesting are the Palazzo Madama, first erected by William of Montferrat at the close of the 13th century on the Roman east gate of the town, remains of the towers of which were incorporated in it, and owing its name to the widow of Charles Emmanuel II., who added the west façade and the handsome double flight of steps from Juvara's designs; and the extensive royal palace begun in the 17th century.

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  • at the top, is well known, inasmuch as they were standing till about 1600; and the north gate, the Porta Palatina, still exists; it has a double opening, and two orders of arches above, and is flanked by two sixteen-sided brick towers.

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  • The most noteworthy church is the Candelaria church, in the commercial district, whose twin towers and graceful dome form one of the most conspicuous landmarks of the city.

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  • The principal monuments of the Lusignan period are the fine cathedral church of St Sophia, an edifice of French Gothic, at once solid and elegant (the towers were never completed); the church of St Catherine, an excellent example of the last years of the 14th century (both these are now mosques); and the church of St Nicolas of the English (now a grain store), built for the order of the Knights of St Thomas of Acre.

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  • The prospect of the city with its cupolas, towers, spires and the copper green roofs of its palaces, as seen from the distance, is one of striking beauty.

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  • Clouds, mountains, landscapes, towers, churches, trees, flowers and herbs were drawn with wonderful precision, minuteness of detail and delicacy of hand, solely to recall some specific aspect of nature or art, of which he wished to retain a record.

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  • There are round towers at Killala, Turlough, Meelick and Balla, and an imperfect one at Aughagower.

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  • Besides a large square central tower, there are two western towers.

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  • The western front and towers, fine specimens of Early English, were probably the work of Walter de Grey, archbishop of York (d.

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  • The church of St Michael is a fine example of Norman work, with certain late details, having clerestoried nave, chancel and aisles, with central and two western towers.

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  • It is true that at all times churches have been put to secular uses; in periods of unrest, as among the Nestorian Christians now, they were sometimes built to serve at need as fortresses; their towers were used for beacons, their naves for meetings on secular affairs.

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  • There are six Roman Catholic and two Protestant churches, the most important of which is the Munster (minster), an imposing edifice of grey stone, in the Romanesque and Transition styles, surmounted by five towers, of which the central, rising to a height of 315 ft., is a landmark in the Rhine valley.

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  • The disturbance of the compass by the magnetism of the hull is generally modified, sometimes favourably, more often un favourably, by the magnetized fittings of the ship, such as masts, conning towers, deck houses, engines and boilers.

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  • The whole establishment is surrounded by a wall, furnished at intervals with watch towers (R).

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  • The friars' churches were at first destitute of towers; but in the 14th and 15th centuries, tall, slender towers were commonly inserted between the nave and the choir.

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  • high, faced with large cut stone blocks of very solid construction, with towers and square bastions rising to 500 ft.

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  • Asti has still numerous medieval towers, a fine Gothic cathedral of the 14th century, the remains of a Christian basilica of the 6th century, and the octagonal baptistery of S.

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  • The castle was demolished in the 19th century, but two towers (restored in 1879) are standing.

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  • The ribbon is light watered blue, the collar of alternate gold elephants with blue housings and towers, the star of silver with a purple medallion bearing a silver or brilliant cross surrounded by a silver laurel wreath.

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  • They are usually surmounted by two or three towers, but the bells are hung in a kind of wooden porch, resembling a

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  • Traces of the Spanish occupation from1610-1689are to be seen in the towers whose names are given by Tissot as those of St Stephen, St James and that of the Jews, with the Castle of Our Lady of Europe, now the kasbah or citadel.

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  • mosaics of the 5th or 6th century.) In plan the church is an octagon, supported at the corners by four square towers in brickwork, which belong to the original structure.

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  • deep in the sub-soil, is fairly good; one of the towers of the Castello Sforzesco is used as a distributing centre, while the sewerage system consists of 48 m.

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  • Among the churches, which are all modern, are the Protestant Marktkirche, in the Gothic style with five towers, built 1853-1862; the Bergkirche; the Roman Catholic church of St Boniface; the Anglican church and the Russian church on the Neroberg.

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  • He was present during the campaign of the Pruth, shared Shafirov's captivity in the Seven Towers and in 1715 was sent by Peter the Great to Persia to promote Russian influence there, and if possible to find an outlet to India.

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  • Not far distant is the church of Huish Episcopi, with one of the finest of the Perpendicular towers for which Somersetshire is noted.

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  • The commune also tried to restrict the power of the barons, who, in the 13th century especially, though we find them feudatories of the holy see from the 10th century onwards, threatened to become masters of the whole territory, which is still dotted over with the baronial castles and lofty solitary towers of the rival families of Rome - Orsini, Colonna, Savelli, Conti, Caetani - who ruthlessly destroyed the remains of earlier edifices to obtain materials for their own, and whose castles, often placed upon the high roads, thus following a strategic line to a stronghold in the country, did not contribute to the undisturbed security of traffic upon them, but rather led to their abandonment.

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  • It is an irregular building in Gothic style, with a high pointed roof, and flanked by four towers of unequal dimensions.

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  • This was erected in 1602-1620 by Christian IV., embodying two towers of an earlier building, and partly occupying islands in a small lake.

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  • Prominent among these, near the point of confluence of the rivers, is the church of St Castor, with four towers.

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  • In this quarter of the town, too, is the Liebfrauenkirche, a fine church (nave 1250, choir 1404-1431) with lofty late Romanesque towers; the castle of the electors of Trier, erected in 1280, which now contains the municipal picture gallery; and the family house of the Metternichs, where Prince Metternich, the Austrian statesman, was born in 1773.

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  • It is surrounded by medieval walls with towers and bastions, and has thirteen suburbs, one lying on an island in the river.

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  • There are, however, some churches with graceful towers and beautiful facades and a few attractive monuments; among the latter are one standing on the Magellan Plaza (Plaza or Paseo de Magellanes) beside the Pasig, to the memory of Ferdinand Magellan, the discoverer of the islands; and another by A.

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  • Kairawan, in shape an irregular oblong, is surrounded by a crenellated brick wall with towers and bastions and five gates.

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  • The walls, flanked with round towers, but partly destroyed by the earthquake of 1837, were built by Dhahr el-Amir, as was the court-house.

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  • The ruins of the ancient city, including granite columns and traces of a sea-wall with towers, stretch southwards a mile beyond the modern town.

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  • When viewed from a distance, especially from the river, the city, with its medieval towers and buildings, the whole surmounted by the majestic cathedral, is picturesque and imposing.

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  • Among the seventeen Roman Catholic churches and chapels, the cathedral, a basilica with two Romanesque towers, dates in its oldest portions from the 10th century.

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  • These walls are strengthened at intervals by numerous towers, occupying the full width of the wall, which occur in some parts at a distance of only about too yds., but in general much less frequently.

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  • Some of these present a very elaborate system of defence, but it is evident from the decayed condition of others, as well as of parts of the walls and towers, that they had ceased to be maintained for the purposes of fortification long before the destruction of the city.

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  • The works consisted of (I) a continuous defensive rampart with a ditch in front and a road behind; (2) various forts, blockhouses and towers along the rampart; and (3) an earthwork to the south of it, generally called the Valium, of uncertain use.

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  • The temples were in the northern part of the city, together with their lofty towers, one of which has been excavated.

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  • It preserves remains of ramparts, a stronghold of the 16th century flanked by cylindrical towers, and a sculptured gateway of the 15th century.

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  • Of the two towers surmounting its triple porch only that to the south is finished.

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  • All immediate nobles were not princes; but even petty knights or barons, who possessed little more than the rude towers from which they descended upon passing travellers, if their only lord was the emperor, recognized no law save their own will.

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  • It was encouraged by the news from Italy, where, on the 25th of July, Radetzky had won the battle of Custozza, and on the 6th of August the Austrian standard once more floated over the towers of Milan.

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  • In the north-west the Upper Guinea mountains send their eastern spurs across the boundary, and from a volcanic rift, which runs southwest to north-east, the Cameroon peak towers up, its summit 13,370 ft.

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  • Rostock has five old churches: St Mary's, dating from 1398 to 1472, one of the most imposing Gothic buildings in Mecklenburg, with two Romanesque towers and containing a magnificent bronze font and a curious clock; St Nicholas's, begun about 1250 and restored in 1450, and again in 1890-94; St Peter's, with a lofty tower over 4 00 ft.

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  • Below lies the city with its ancient walls and lofty towers, its gardens and squares, its palaces and its mosques, with their delicately-carved domes and minarets covered with fantastic tracery, the port of Bulak, the gardens and palace of Shubra, the broad river studded with islands, the valley of the Nile dotted with groups of trees, with the pyramids on the north horizon, and on the east the barren cliffs, backed by a waste of sand.

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  • Several towers of this fortress remain, and in the south wall is a massive gateway, uncovered in 1901.

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  • Of the other churches in Kasresh-Shama the most noteworthy is that of El Adra (the Virgin), also called El 1Vloallaka, or The Suspended, being built in one of the towers of the Roman gateway.

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  • No siege engines are depicted, even in the time of the Empire,, and the absence of original representations after the XXth Dynasty renders it difficult to judge the advances made in the art of war during the first half of the last millennium Bc. The inscription of Pankhi, however, proves that in the 8th century approaches and towers were raised against the walls of besieged cities Priesthood.The priesthood was in a great degree hereditary, though perhaps not essentially so.

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  • A small gateway between two massive towers or pylons gave admittance to a spacious forecourt open to the sky, into which the people were allowed to enter at least on feast days.

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  • Built in a cleft among the hills which line the river Resava, an affluent of the Morava, this monastery is enclosed in a fortress, whose square towers, and curtain without loopholes or battlements, remain largely intact.

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  • It still retains parts of its ancient walls and towers, and possesses a castle, the Schloss Martinsburg, formerly the residence of the electors of Mainz, and the chapel, Marien Kapelle, in which the German king Wenceslaus was deposed by the electors in 1400.

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  • The upper castle, which stood at the confluence of the rivers and had a stone wall with seven towers, is in ruins, as is the lower castle formerly enclosed with strong walls and connected with the upper castle by a bridge.

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  • In the town are two strong castellated towers of the 14th century, known as the Moot Hall and the Manor Office.

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  • It is enclosed by a strongly fortified wall, which is flanked by thirteen towers.

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  • In subsequent centuries the carelessness of the Spanish authorities permitted this masterpiece of Moorish art to be still further defaced; and in 1812 some of the towers were blown up by the French under Count Sebastiani, while the whole buildings narrowly escaped the same fate.

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  • Only its massive outer walls, towers and ramparts are left.

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  • The Torres Bermejas (Vermilion Towers), also on Monte Mauror, are a well-preserved Moorish fortification, with underground cisterns, stables, and accommodation for a garrison of 200 men.

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  • The two fine western towers were completed about 1520.

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  • Further examination of towers in the town wall of Pagasae (or Demetrias) led to the discovery of many more painted gravestones, like those first found in 1907.

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  • Portions of two towers are on the very verge of the rock.

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  • The castle was built in the 13th century, and two ruined towers and other fragments remain.

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  • But its twin towers, known as the Sisters from the tradition that they were built by a Benedictine abbess of Faversham in memory of her sister, were preserved by Trinity House as a conspicuous landmark.

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  • Outside the town are two tombs in the form of towers and the tomb of Cyrus himself, a stone house on a high substruction which rises in seven great steps, surrounded by a court with columns; at its side the remains of a guardhouse, in which the officiating Magians lived, are discernible.

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  • And over all hangs the faint atmosphere of medievalism, of an England of green gardens and grey towers, of a London "small and white and clean," of chivalry and adventure in every brake.

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  • The facade, which is flanked by two square towers without spires, has three portals decorated with a profusion of statuary, the central portal having a remarkable statue of Christ of the 13th century; they are surmounted by two galleries, the upper one containing twenty-two statues of the kings of Judah in its arcades, and by a fine rose-window.

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  • The town clusters at the foot of the monastery of St John, which, crowning the hill with its towers and battlements, resembles a fortress rather than a monastery.

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  • The twin towers are set between the chancel and nave.

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  • In one of its towers is the famous bell, called Maria Gloriosa, which bears the date 1497, and weighs 270 cwt.

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  • Francis and Liberalis (1504), in the background of which the towers of the old town may be seen.

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  • At the eastern end of the town, close to the river, there is a picturesque triangular castle with twenty-four square towers, built by George Brankovich in 1430 on the model of the Constantinople walls.

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  • It is romantically situated on the slope of a vine-clad hill, and is still surrounded by ancient walls and towers.

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  • Within its precincts are a Roman pharos or lighthouse, still exhibiting the Roman masonry; the ancient fortress church (St Mary in Castro); some remains of the Saxon fort; and the massive keep and subsidiary defences (such as the Constable's, Avranche's, and other towers) of the Norman building.

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  • Gossage to the condensation of hydrochloric acid, are still nearly everywhere in use, frequently combined with a number of stone tanks through which the gas from the furnaces travels before entering the towers, meeting on its way the acid condensed in the tower.

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  • - Ammonia - soda Carbonating Towers and Filters.

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  • The prominences of the cliffs which line the valley are crowned by the remains of numerous massive towers, whilst their precipitous faces are for 6 or 7 m.

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  • As seen from the rock of Ghulgulah, Bamian, with its ruined towers, its colossi, its innumerable grottos, and with the singular red colour of its barren soil, presents an impressive aspect of desolation and mystery.

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  • Remains of the early city are still visible on the Larissa acropolis, which towers 900 ft.

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  • During the last two or three years of his life Louis lived in great isolation, "seeing no one, speaking with no one, except such as he commanded," in the château of Plessis-les-Tours, that "spider's nest" bristling with watch towers, and guarded only by the most trusty servitors.

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  • Two round towers (15th century) are a survival of the castle of Beaune, dismantled by Henry IV.

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  • Viewed from the river it makes a somewhat gloomy, though picturesque, impression, with its parish church (a basilica dating from the 12th century, with four towers), the round watch-tower on the Rhine, old walls in places 15 ft.

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  • The town is irregularly built, and some of the old walls and towers still remain, but its general aspect is modern.

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  • This magnificent basilica, with four round towers, two large domes, and a choir at each end, has a specially imposing exterior, though the impression produced by the interior, is also one of great dignity and simplicity, heightened by the natural colour of the red sandstone of which it is built.

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  • Only the ground plan and the lower part of the western towers belong to the original building consecrated in IIIo; the remainder was mostly finished by 1181, but the west choir and the vaulting were built in the 13th century, the elaborate south portal was added in the 14th century, and the central dome has been rebuilt.

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  • c. 773); and the Bergkerk, dedicated in 1206, which has two late Romanesque towers.

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  • Riidesheim has some interesting towers.

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  • Its two square towers rise 133 ft.

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  • Almost enclosing it on three sides are rose-coloured mountain walls, divided into groups by deep fissures, and lined with rockcut tombs in the form of towers.

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  • Hardly any remains of its once extensive ramparts and towers are now to be seen; but the castle, founded by William the Conqueror and completed by Henry I., is still employed as barracks, though in a greatly altered condition.

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  • The whole building, and especially the west façade, which is flanked by two towers with lofty spires, is characterized by its simplicity.

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  • Two square unfinished towers flank the western entrance, and another rises above the transept.

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  • in circuit, and pierced by 8 gateways with double-roofed gate towers, surrounds it.

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  • Above these rise the towers of the Roman Catholic cathedral, the high curved roofs of the royal audience halls, the palace gateways, and the showy buildings of the Russian and French legations.

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  • It is an interesting medieval town, still surrounded by old walls and towers, and has an Evangelical and two Roman Catholic churches.

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  • Fifty towers, decorated with quadruple faces of Brahma, are built at intervals upon the galleries, the whole temple ranking as perhaps the most remarkable of the Khmer remains.

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  • Towers also surmount the angles of the terraces of the two upper stages.

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  • In Bombay these towers are erected in a beautiful garden on the highest point of Malabar Hill, amid trees swarming with vultures; they are constructed of stone, and rise some 25 ft.

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  • The people attend on the hills where the "towers of silence" are situated, and perform in the sagris prayers for the departed souls.

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  • The rocky promontory on which the temple stands was fortified by a wall with towers, in 413 B.C., as a protection against the Spartans in Decelea; but it was soon after seized by a body of fugitive slaves from the Laurium mines.

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  • The most prominent building is the square castle of the house of Este, in the centre of the town, a brick building surrounded by a moat, with four towers.

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  • It was built after 1385 and partly restored in 1554; the pavilions on the top of the towers date from the latter year.

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  • There are towers at the angles of the enceinte, and others at intervals, and two at each of the four gates, making a total of twenty towers altogether.

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  • The east and south gates exist (the latter, a double gate with three arches flanked by two towers, is the Porta Praetoria, and is especially fine), while the rectangular arrangement of the streets perpetuates the Roman plan, dividing the town into 16 blocks (insulae).

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  • Within the town the arcades (or Lauben) on either side of the main street, and the numerous elaborately ornamented fountains attract the eye, as well as the two remaining towers that formerly stood on the old walls but are now in the centre of the town; the Zeitglockenthurm (famous for its singular 16th- century clock, with its mechanical contrivances, set in motion when the hour strikes) and the Kdfichthurm.

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  • Near it are three tall, slender brick towers of the Gothic period.

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  • At the southern corner of the precinct is a kind of gate or propylaeum, flanked with two towers, between which are placed two coarse limestone drums. If these are in situ and belong to the original gateway, it must have been of a very rough character; it does not seem probable that they carried, as M.

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  • high, with eleven towers; it contains the lawcourts, the governor's residence, the arsenal, barracks, the military gymnasium of Count Arakcheev (transferred from old Novgorod), a small museum and two cathedrals, Preobrazhenski and Arkhangelski.

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  • The towers at the west end were only completed during the general restoration which took place in the latter half of the 19th century.

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  • Thin, hollow towers (such as furnace chimneys exposed to high winds), square I: 6

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  • Thin, hollow towers, circular I: 4

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  • In the case of the towers, the depth of the joint is to be understood to mean the diameter of the tower.

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  • Mr Towers experiments were carried out at nearly constant temperature.

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  • The Gothic church of St Mary (Evangelical), dating from 1340, is one of the finest churches in the district, and the remains of the town gates, walls and towers are also interesting.

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  • in height, dominated at intervals by towers.

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  • Of the castle of Newcastle, built on the edge of a cliff above the church of that parish, there remain a courtyard with flanking towers and a fine Norman gateway.

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  • The castle was erected at the north-eastern corner, and the city was surrounded with walls having fortified towers on the north and south.

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  • in wooden huts surrounded by palisades, but in later times, aided by Roman architects, built walled strongholds and conical stone towers.

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  • It is still surrounded by walls with towers, and has two Evangelical churches.

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  • There must also be mentioned the university church, the new university buildings, which occupy the site of the ducal palace (Schloss) where Goethe wrote his Hermann and Dorothea, the Schwarzer Box Hotel, where Luther spent the night after his flight from the Wartburg, and four towers and a gateway which now alone mark the position of the ancient walls.

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  • long, with towers in the Chinese style of architecture, and is well watered by canals.

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  • It is still surrounded by medieval walls and towers, and is strikingly picturesque.

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  • At long intervals he found help from the small garrisons of the towers that dotted the desert track.

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  • Immediately on the west of the Kaisargarh there towers the Shingarh Mountain, a geological repetition of the Kaisargarh ridge, black with pines towards the summit and crowned with crags of coral limestone.

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  • The facade is a magnificent specimen of the flamboyant Gothic style, flanked by two Gothic towers.

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  • The chief items were a new Great Gate with two flanking towers, a belfry for St George's Chapel and houses in the Lower Bailey, probably for the canons, and in the Upper Bailey, probably for the royal household.

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  • Between the two flanking towers of the west facade, the spires of which are of the 16th century, rises a central tower of the same period.

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  • The castle of Angers, an imposing building girt with towers and a moat, dates from the 13th century and is now used as an armoury.

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  • Walks and gardens now surround the town in the place of the old city walls, but a few towers and gateways adorned with various old coats of arms are still standing.

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  • The family seats (Alton Towers and Ingestre Hall) and the chief estates are in Staffordshire.

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  • Apart from the outworks, the castle forms an irregular square with round towers at the angles, the principal buildings being grouped round a central courtyard, the entrance to which is from the south through a series of gateways.

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  • The cathedral, which was restored in 1884-1886, has a choir, a crypt and two towers of the 11th, a transept of the 13th and a late Gothic nave of the 16th century.

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  • These crown the summit of the central portion of the ridge; and the largest palace, with its lofty roof and towers, is the most conspicuous object from every point of view.

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  • Of a later date, though of no great pretensions to architectural merit, are the Petri-kirche with a lofty spire, the Franzosische-kirche and the Neue-kirche with dome-capped towers, on the Gendarmen-markt, and the round, Roman Catholic St Hedwigs - kirche behind the Opera-house.

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  • The Altai, seen from this valley, presents the most romantic scenes, including the small but deep Kolyvan lake (altitude, 1180 ft.), which is surrounded by fantastic granite domes and towers.

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  • The north-west gateway, to which this road led, is still flanked by two massive towers, of Hellenic work.

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  • end of the Monchsberg is occupied by the imposing Hohen-Salzburg, a citadel originally founded in tile 9th century, though the present buildings, the towers of which rise 400 ft.

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  • from the city, in a terraced garden, the whole surrounded by an embattled wall, with towers and four gateways.

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  • Its majestic cathedral was built in the 13th century on the site of a Romanesque church, to which the lateral arcades of the nave and the two western towers with their high stone spires belonged.

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  • Few remains of its former importance exist, the chief being the Citadel built by the Genoese and still showing Latin inscriptions on some of its towers, the one or two detached towers left when the town walls were pulled down, and two or three mosques, formerly Genoese churches.

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  • Chatellerault is situated on the right and eastern bank of the Vienne; it is connected with the suburb of Chateauneuf on the opposite side of the river by a stone bridge of the 16th and 17th centuries, guarded at the western extremity by massive towers.

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  • There were originally four principal gates, with four streets meeting in the middle of the quadrangle, after the style of a Roman camp. The eastern gate, or Porta Aenea, is destroyed, but, though the side towers are gone, the western gate, or Porta Ferrea, and the main entrance of the building, the beautiful Porta Aurea, in the north front, are still in fairly good preservation.

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  • The four towers, however, date from 1240, the (rococo) facade from 1711-1719, and the dome from 1731.

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  • The Haugerstifts church, with two towers and a lofty dome, was built in the Italian Renaissance style in 1670-1691.

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  • The Palazzo Rufolo, begun in the 11th century, has two lofty towers and beautiful Saracenic decoration in the courtyard.

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  • It is a huge square building flanked with two wings, having towers rising to the height of about 140 ft.

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  • The ramparts are strengthened by two massive towers containing an inclined plane on which horses and carriages may ascend.

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  • These ranges contain remarkable rock formations, towers, battlements and pinnacles crowning the hills.

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  • A dismantled castle, the Castillo de San Cristobal, overlooks the city, which contains four Moorish towers rising conspicuously above its modern streets.

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  • The great temple of Siva, dedicated to Ekambara Swami (the god with the single garment) is remarkable for its lofty towers (gopuram) and the extreme irregularity of its design, through which it gains in picturesqueness what it loses in dignity.

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  • Besides the towers, it has several fine porches, great tanks approached by flights of stone steps, and the "hall of the thousand columns."

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  • The streets in the oldest part of Amsterdam are often narrow and irregular, and the sky-line is picturesquely broken by fantastic gables, roofs and towers.

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  • It possesses medieval fortifications, and no less than twenty-five towers are still standing in various parts of the town, which thus has a remarkably medieval appearance.

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  • of Anjou, contains between the round towers of its facade the triumphal arch erected in 1470 to Alphonso I.

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  • Some of the medieval palaces of Albenga have lofty brick towers.

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  • Other buildings are the Henneberger Haus with a collection of antiquities, and the town church, with twin towers, built by the emperor Henry II.

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  • Apart from the aesthetic considerations to which has been due the construction of spires, towers, domes, high roofs, &c., the form and height of buildings have always been largely controlled by a practical consideration of their value for personal use or rental.

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  • What he would have been as a poet, if, instead of visiting Europe in early life and drinking in the spirit of the middle ages under the shadows of cathedral towers, he had, like Whittier, grown old amid American scenery and life, we can only guess from his earlier poems, which are as naturalistic, fresh and unmystical as could be desired; but certain it is that, from his long familiarity with the medieval view of nature, and its semi-pagan offspring, the romantic view, he was brought, for the greater part of his life, to look upon the world of men and things either as the middle scene of a miracle play, with a heaven of rewarding happiness above and a purgatory of purifying pain below, or else as a garment concealing, while it revealed, spiritual forms of unfathomed mystery.

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  • There are two western towers, but in the centre a low square tower hardly rises above the pitch of the roof.

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  • From this point (considered as a building merely) it appears only as a secondary unit in a magnificent group. Seen from the west, however, it is the dominant unit, but here it is impossible to overlook the imperfect conception of the "Gothic humour" (as he himself termed it) manifested by Wren, from whose designs the western towers were completed in 1740.

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  • In 1050 Edward the Confessor took up the erection of a magnificent new church, cruciform, with a central and two western towers.

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  • Towards the northern end of Malabar hill lie the Parsee Towers of Silence, where the Parsecs expose their dead till the flesh is devoured by vultures, and then cast the bones into a well where they crumble into dust.

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  • It is surrounded by a ruinous mud wall flanked by towers; a quarter of a mile east of it stands a mud fort, 180 yds.

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  • The still extant fortified towers of the Hradcany belong to his reign.

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  • On the slope of the Hradcany hill are the ancient towers named Mikulka, Daliborka, the white tower and the black tower, which formed part of the fortified works erected by Ottakar II.

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  • Remains of the ancient ramparts flanked by towers are still to be seen.

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  • The town wall with its four-cornered towers is pierced by nine gates, one, the Bab Bardain, with fine tile-work.

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  • The walls, which are of great strength, are surmounted by machicolated battlements, flanked at intervals by thirty-nine massive towers and pierced by several gateways, three of which date from the 14th century.

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  • The present houses have for the most part been quarried from ancient ruins; of the palace of the princes of Azerbaijan there remains a gateway with a Persian inscription, flanked by two brick towers; and at a little distance stands the so-called Tower of the Khans, a richly decorated twelve-sided structure, 102 ft.

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  • On the south side of the gulf tall hills approach, and in some cases reach, the water's edge, and behind them towers the rugged range of Kasagunga with its saw-like edge.

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  • The size of the Glover towers, and more especially that of the Gay-Lussac towers, has been progressively increased, and thereby the cube of the lead chambers themselves has been diminished to a much greater extent.

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  • "packing" the towers have been rendered more durable, and in the case of the Gay-Lussac tower the loss of nitre has been diminished by avoiding the use of a coke packing, which acts upon that substance as a reducing agent.

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  • The earliest really successful, and still the most generally applied apparatus of this kind, is the Lunge-Rohrmann "plate columns" or "reaction towers" placed between the chambers, but though this and similar apparatus has proved to be very useful in the later stages of the process, it has not been found practicable to do away with the lead chambers entirely.

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  • The pumping of the acids up to the top of the towers is now always performed by means of compressed air, either in the old "acid eggs," or more economically in "pulsometers."

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  • in length, and near it the foundations of what was probably a basilica, an open space (no doubt the forum), an aqueduct, baths, &c., have been discovered by recent excavations, and also one of the city gates, flanked by two towers 22 ft.

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  • It is surrounded by beautiful walks and fine gardens, and although its old walls and towers have now been demolished, many of its ancient buildings remain to form a picturesque contrast with the signs of modern industry.

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  • The principal buildings are the fine Gothic church of St Peter and St Paul, dating from the r5th century, with two stately towers, a famous organ and a very heavy bell; the Frauen Kirche, erected about the end of the 15th century, and possessing a fine portal and choir in pierced work; the Kloster Kirche, restored in 1868, with handsome choir stalls and a carved altar dating from 1383; and the Roman Catholic church, founded in 1853, in the Roman style of architecture, with beautiful glass windows and oil-paintings.

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  • erected a castle, with huge round towers, to guard the inner harbour; it is now a convict prison.

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  • of the Temple is St Mary's, the Roman Catholic cathedral (1909, 100 -200 ft.; with two towers 175 ft.

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  • There are also some later medieval houses and towers of some importance.

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  • Volunteers were mrolled, and the coast was dotted with Martello towers, many)f which yet remain as monuments of the time when the army)f England was encamped on the heights near Boulogne within 3ght of the English cliffs.

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  • Other remains of the fortifications, consisting of towers and bastions, are to be seen as in the Tramore railway sidings and in Castle Street.

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  • The so-called Butter Towers (Tours de beurre) of Rouen, 1485-1507, Bourges and other cities, are said to have been built with money raised by sale of dispensations to eat lacticinia on fast days.

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  • Each enclosure has four gates with high towers, placed one in the centre of each side opposite to the four cardinal points.

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  • Apart from the Protestant churches of St John, with twin towers, and of St James, with a high tower (290 ft.), the medieval town hall, built in the 14th century and restored in 1880, and the numerous university buildings, Göttingen possesses few structures of any public importance.

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  • It still retains the gateway towers at both ends.

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  • About a mile from the town is one of the most perfect of the round towers of Ireland, 93 ft.

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  • It has an imposing castle with four towers, begun by Filippo d'Acaia in 1314.

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  • Accordingly, in 413, in the reign of Theodosius II., Anthemius, .then praetorian prefect of the East and regent, enlarged and refortified the city by the erection of the wall which forms the innermost line of defence in the bulwarks whose picturesque ruins now stretch from the Sea of Marmora, on the south of Yedi Kula (the seven towers), northwards to the old Byzantine palace of the Porphyrogenitus (Tekfour Serai), above the quarter of Egri Kapu.

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  • Each wall was flanked by ninety-six towers.

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  • The splendid wall, flanked by nine towers, that descends from the court of Tekfour Serai to the level tract below Egri Kapu, was built by Manuel Comnenus (1143-1180) for the greater security of the part of the city in which stood the palace of Blachernae, then the favourite imperial residence.

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  • Another familiar feature in the landscape is the chain of peel towers crossing the country from coast to coast.

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  • The walls and towers also of the city of Eleutherae and the fortress of Phyle are fine specimens of Hellenic fortifications.

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  • Letters from Locke to Thoynard, Limborch, Le Clerc, Guenellon, Molyneux, Collins, Sir Isaac Newton, the first and the third Lord Shaftesbury, Lords Peterborough and Pembroke, Clarke of Chipley and others are preserved, many of them unpublished, most of them in the keeping of Lord Lovelace at Horseley Towers, and of Mr Sanford at Nynehead in Somerset, or in the British Museum.

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  • The massive towers added by him give it a picturesque appearance.

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  • Forlimpopoli was again destroyed by Cardinal Albornoz in 1360, and rebuilt by Sinibaldo Ordelaffi, who constructed the wellpreserved medieval castle (1380), rectangular with four circular towers at the corners.

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  • high, and that the spaces between the 250 towers of the wall of Babylon (Ctes.

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  • The upper part of the facade and the towers were afterwards completed in accordance with a different plan, and the spire on the north tower was added in 1435.

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  • The remains include the vestry, the southern transept (the famous rose window of which is still entire), part of the chancel, the southern wall of the nave, part of the entrance towers and the western doorway.

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  • It contains interesting churches and picturesque towers.

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  • It is picturesquely surrounded by luxuriant gardens, and enclosed by walls and towers, which date partly from the Lombard period.

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  • It has many picturesque medieval towers and other edifices (the Palazzo degli Alessandri is perhaps the most interesting), for which indeed it is one of the best towns in central Italy, and some elegant fountains; among the latter may be mentioned the Gothic Fontana Grande (1279, restored in 1424) and Fontana della Rocca by Vignola (1566).

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  • In this work he had the assistance of Dr Towers.

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  • Long before this, however, stone churches had been built in other parts of Ireland, and many round towers.

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  • In the neighbourhood are a cromlech and two ruined towers, and crannogs, or ancient stockaded islands, have been discovered in the lough.

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  • The remainder of the nave is Decorated, excepting the westernmost bay which is Perpendicular, as is the ornate west front with its graceful flanking towers.

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  • There is a moat (Castle Dyke) on the landward side, and a wall with towers also protects the castle in this direction.

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  • cloistered in the dark towers of the Escurial.

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  • In the Parts of Lindsey several churches present curious early features, particularly the well-known towers of St Peter, Barton-onHumber, St Mary-le-Wigford and St Peter at Gowts, Lincoln, which exhibit work of a pre-Conquest type.

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  • On the cliffs to the west are three towers, cone having a curious iron figure known as the "metal man," erected as a warning to sailors.

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  • The advance is marked by the removals of the capital forward from Cangas de Ona to Oviedo, from Oviedo to Leon, and by the settlement of adventurous frontier men in the ancient Bardulia, which from their peels, and towers of strength, gained the name of Castilla the castles.

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  • There are remains of an ancient castle, consisting chiefly of a finely preserved gateway, of the Early Decorated period, flanked by two round towers.

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  • The street lighting is done partly from pole and arm lights, but largely from steel towers from ioo ft.

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  • A Byzantine wall with round towers runs across the peninsula.

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  • The villages are substantially built of stone, often picturesquely situated on the spurs and crests of the hills, the houses clustering round the dars or towers which dominate the cultivated slopes and valleys.

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  • The town is surrounded by a wall with five towers; entrance now is obtained through breaches in the wall, but formerly it was accessible only by means of tunnels cut in the rocky substratum.

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  • Ruins of the old walls and towers still survive, as well as numerous kurgans or burial-mounds, with inscriptions, some in Arabic (1222-1341), others in Armenian (years 557, 984 and 986), and yet others in Turkic. Upon being opened these tombs were found to contain weapons, implements, utensils, and silver and copper coins, bearing inscriptions, 1 Letters and Papers, x.

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  • Built partly on the low ground along the edge of the bay and partly on the hill to the north (a compact mass of mica schist), the city with its white houses enclosed by white walls runs up along natural ravines to the castle of the Heptapyrgion, or Seven Towers, and is rendered picturesque by numerous domes and minarets and the foliage of elms, cypresses and mulberry trees.

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  • The ancient walls of Avila, constructed of brown granite, and surmounted by a breastwork, with eighty-six towers and nine gateways, are still in excellent repair; but a large part of the city lies beyond their circuit.

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  • The Gothic cathedral, said by tradition to date from 1107, but probably of 13th or 14th century 'workmanship, has the appearance of a fortress, with embattled walls and two solid towers.

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  • It is surrounded by a wall, strengthened by square towers at distances of 18-20 steps, probably dating in its present condition from medieval Mahommedan times.

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  • The two oldest churches date from the reign of Stephen the Great (1458-1504); perhaps the finest, however, are the 17thcentury metropolitan, St Spiridion and Trei Erarchi, the last a curious example of Byzantine art, erected in 1639 or 1640 by Basil the Wolf, and adorned with countless gilded carvings on its outer walls and twin towers.

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  • The foremost foothill of the range is the steep crag of Mons Titanus, crowned by the towers of the republic of San Marino.

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  • APL towers?

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  • arcane symbols of burning towers and horned beasts.

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  • Babel towers scarred with roads.

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  • All sites have 60 m towers as well as microwave backhaul links.

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  • The keep towers over the walls surrounding the inner bailey with King's Gate in the center of the picture.

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  • barbican towers can only be reached by the mural staircase in the western curtain wall.

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  • bastion towers may be detected where there are breaks in the bank and ditch of the outer bailey.

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  • Workers cleaning towers must have protective clothing and respirators to protect them from both bacteria and chlorine (or other biocides ).

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  • black hole where you will find green crystal towers which you must avoid or destroy.

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  • Huge bamboo towers lining the waterfront are covered with sweet buns, said to bring good fortune to anyone managing to get on.

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  • buryke thousands of American victims, he is buried under the rubble of the towers of the World Trade Center.

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  • Back in the 18th century, Cadiz had no less than 160 towers to watch over its harbors.

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  • The east façade, animated by the lift towers, has a more solid esthetic with panels of terracotta cladding.

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  • Above them towers the perpendicular clerestory, its windows picked out in brick.

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  • Conwy castle, with its eight mighty, round towers, is not concentric and has no gatehouse or keep.

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  • Focus: Physical improvements security including concierge to cover three towers, new kitchens and bathrooms, central heating, windows, ventilation.

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  • cooling towers next to Meadowhall.

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  • Aunt Dahlia wants Bertie to go to Totleigh Towers to steal the cow creamer.

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  • Pastel shelving carried towers of blue denim up, up, into the stratosphere.

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  • The two smallest towers are still entire, but one of the others is almost completely demolished, and the other much dilapidated.

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  • Sunset developes as we go & Didcot towers look ESP good.

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  • flanked by two slender octagonal towers.

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  • The site was lit by four halogen floodlights at the corners, an echo of the original guard towers of the PoW camp.

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  • His mighty fortress at Harlech towers above the coastline, against the background of the Snowdon mountain range.

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  • funerary monuments in the form of towers were recovered.

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  • The house he built for himself was tall and compact, its five stepped gables flanked by battlemented towers on either side.

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  • gatehouse towers over the River Medway.

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  • There is no charge for watching Tasty Towers or for eating gingerbread.

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  • The heat which is generated is used to heat the glasshouses, rather than being wasted through cooling towers.

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  • London: Orbis Publishing Towers GHN, Tse A, Maass WSG (1966) Phenolic acids and phenolic glycosides of Gaultheria species.

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  • grasshopper warblers appear most years, often in the scrubby areas near the gas towers.

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  • Instead of concrete feed towers and 100 or so grotesque concrete pens, I now see slender young cherry trees and limes.

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  • halogen floodlights at the corners, an echo of the original guard towers of the PoW camp.

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  • high-rise towers can be found to the east of the town.

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  • Whatever your reason for visiting Alton Towers leave the humdrum behind, come together and create some everlasting memories!

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  • Gaultherin, from which methyl salicylate is released on mild hydrolysis, has been reported to occur in the leaves (Towers et al.

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  • To the west of the Twin Towers, 14 rock groins were built using large blocks of hard, mainly igneous, rock.

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  • Pele towers were virtually impregnable stone built tower houses with walls three to four feet thick.

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  • ivory towers, have no idea how the ordinary man in the street lives.

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  • Back in the 18th century, Cadiz had no less than 160 towers to watch over its harbors.

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  • And Geoffrey Towers as Reuben manages to become more likeable the more miserable and self-destructive he gets.

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  • The fishing port has remained lively, the 16th century citadel has been well preserved and three remarkable towers are scattered around Saint Tropez.

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  • Vegas Towers To lobby the rating higher than face card or tavern league lobbyist.

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  • lookout towers on the Phuket beaches to warn of the approach of any big waves.

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  • Lynn Farleigh's convincing matriarch, however, towers over the all too meek and still daughters.

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  • Lynn Farleigh's convincing matriarch, however, towers over the all too meek and still daughters.

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  • Closer, it looks grand, yet mellow, one of the best red brick towers in Suffolk.

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  • mighty fortress at Harlech towers above the coastline, against the background of the Snowdon mountain range.

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  • Many of Norfolk's mills are open to the public and you can climb the towers and leave with some freshly milled flour.

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  • minaret towers, which rise to the height of a hundred feet.

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  • The ruins of stone pele towers are found in the surrounding moorland.

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  • moulderhake with restless foot the guilty pile, Till sink the moldering towers beneath the burdened ground.

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  • octagon towers at the angles, with north and south aisles.

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