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Also found in:ThesaurusMedicalLegalFinancialAcronymsEncyclopediaWikipedia.Related to architecture:Architecture stylesArchitecture DegreeArchitecture history(ärk-tkchr)The art and science of designing and erecting buildings.Buildings and other large structures:the low, brick-and-adobe architecture of the Southwest.A style and method of design and construction:Orderly arrangement of parts; structure:the architecture of the federal bureaucracy; the architecture of a novel.The overall design or structure of a computer system or microprocessor, including the hardware or software required to run it.Any of various disciplines concerned with the design or organization of complex systems:(Architecture) the art and science of designing and superintending the erection of buildings and similar structures(Architecture) a style of building or structure:(Architecture) buildings or structures collectivelythe structure or design of anything:(Computer Science) the internal organization of a computers components with particular reference to the way in which data is transmitted(Computer Science) the arrangement of the various devices in a complete computer system or network(r ktk tr)

n.1.the profession of designing buildings, open areas, communities, and other artificial constructions and environments.2.the character or style of building:Romanesque architecture.3.the action or process of building; construction.4.the result or product of architectural work.5.buildings collectively.6.the structure of something:the architecture of a novel.7.a fundamental underlying design of computer hardware, software, or both.[155565; ( Middle French) Latinarchitectra.Seearchitect-ure]architectureA framework or structure that portrays relationships among all the elements of the subject force, system, or activity.ArchitectureSee alsobuildingshouses

acropolisa citadel or elevated fortification of a settlement.architectonicsthe science of architecture. See alsoartphilosophy. architectonic, architectonical,adj.Asiaticisma style of architecture distinguished by excessive ornamentation or floridity. Asiatical,adj.baroquea highly decorated form of art or ornamentation. baroque,adj.Brutalisman aggressive 20th-century style, usually in rough-textured and unfinished materials, that frankly exhibits both structural and mechanical systems.bungaloida 20th-century style dwelling, usually of one story, imitative of the true bungalow form characterized by low, sweeping roof gables and a large verandah in the front.classicism1.the employment of compositional formulas and decorative techniques based upon the architecture of ancient Greece or Rome, but often including new ideas.

2.the employment of formulas and decorative techniques with an emphasis upon the subordination of utility in order to stress perfection of form.columniation1.the use of columns in architectural design.

2.the pattern of columns used.cuspidationa form of ornamentation composed of cusps or curves meeting in pairs at a tangent to the area being decorated. cuspidate, cuspidal,adj.eclecticisman international movement, most in vogue from 1820 until about 1930, characterized by almost total freedom of choice among historical styles of both overall composition and decoration in the design of public buildings, the freedom tempered by the intended use or location of the building.Egyptian Revivalisma style imitative of antique Egyptian temple architecture, most influential after Napoleons campaign in Egypt and lasting in the U.S. into the early 20th century.entasisthe slight convexity or outward curve given to a tower or other tall, narrow structure.eurhythmyharmonious proportions in a building.Federalisman American style based upon the classical theories and decorations of the English architect Robert Adams and his contemporaries, with lightness and delicacy as its outstanding qualities; practiced from 1775 until overwhelmed by Greek Revivalism, its most typical external features are doorways with fanlights and sidelights (often with attenuated pilasters) and the play of other curved elements against a basically boxlike structure. Also calledEarly Federal Style, Early Republican.functionalisma philosophy of architectural design rather than a separate style, expressed in Louis Sullivans form follows function and Le Corbu-siers concept of a house as a machine for living in, under the premise that buildings ought to express construction, materials, and accommodation of purpose, usually with the assumption that the result would be aesthetically significant. Also calledstructuralism. functionalist,n., adj.Georgianism1.in England, the modes of architecture, furniture, decoration, and silver produced from about 1714 to 1830; architecturally, it embraced several styles: Palladian, Early Gothic Revival, Chinese, and various other classical and romantic manners.

in America, the architectural style of the English colonies during the 18th century, based first upon the ideas of Christopher Wren and James Gibbs and later upon the Palladian style. It is typically characterized by construction in red brick with white or colored trim and double-hung windows, central halls, elaborately turned stair balusters, paneled and warmly colored walls, fine woodwork, and white plastered ceilings.

a universal style current since its inception in Britain in the late 18th century, passing from a period of superficial decoration to one in which true Gothic massing yielded such masterpieces as the British Houses of Parliament and Pittsburghs Cathedral of Learning.

the general term employed to denote the several phases of European architecture in the period 1100-1530 that employ the pointed arch, or their imitations.

an austere American style of the period 1798-1850, embracing in either form or decoration such Greek features as bilateral symmetry, low-pitched roofs, frontal porticos with pediments, and horizontal doorheads; often executed in wood and painted white, the structures usually featured modifications of the classical orders and occasional imaginative use of interior vaulting.

the space between columns; the pattern of spacing between columns.

InternationalismInternational Style

a style, current since the 1920s, that makes use of modern constructional advances to create buildings reflecting characteristic industrial forms and emphasizing both volume and horizontality through ribbon windows, smooth and undecorated wall surfaces, and flat roofs, with contrasts introduced by curved or cylindrical forms and cantilevered projecting features.

a current style emphasizing dynamism achieved by employment of sweeping curves, acute angles, and pointed arches.

a current American manner, characterized by buildings that are freestanding blocks with symmetrical elevation, level rooflines (often with heavy, projecting roof slabs), many modeled columnar supports, and frequent use of the arch as a ruling motif to produce a kind of classicism without classical forms.

the classical style evolved by the 16th-century architect Andrea Palladio, featuring harmonic proportion based upon mathematics, extensive use of porticos, a neat contrast between openness and solidity, and features of Roman decoration; partially influential today in the so-called Palladian motif, a window or other opening consisting of a central high arch flanked by lower rectangular areas, the whole supported by four columns (a feature actually invented before Palladios time and used only sparingly by him).

a style originating in England c.1830 and influential in the U.S. from 1850 through 1930, derived from the Renaissance palace architecture of Rome, Florence, and Venice; in the U.S., the structures were executed in masonry, wood, or cast iron.

a general term for the theory and techniques of construction.

buildingedifice- a structure that has a roof and walls and stands more or less permanently in one place; there was a three-story building on the corner; it was an imposing edifice

architecture- the discipline dealing with the principles of design and construction and ornamentation of fine buildings; architecture and eloquence are mixed arts whose end is sometimes beauty and sometimes use

– the discipline dealing with the principles of design and construction and ornamentation of fine buildings; architecture and eloquence are mixed arts whose end is sometimes beauty and sometimes use

arch- (architecture) a masonry construction (usually curved) for spanning an opening and supporting the weight above it

architectural ornament- (architecture) something added to a building to improve its appearance

architecture- an architectural product or work

attic- (architecture) a low wall at the top of the entablature; hides the roof

pillarcolumn- (architecture) a tall vertical cylindrical structure standing upright and used to support a structure

congecongee- (architecture) a concave molding

corbeltruss- (architecture) a triangular bracket of brick or stone (usually of slight extent)

corbel arch- (architecture) an arch constructed of masonry courses that are corbelled until they meet

corbel stepcorbiestepcorbie-stepcrow step- (architecture) a step on the top of a gable wall

corbie gable- (architecture) a gable having corbie-steps or corbel steps

quoincorner- (architecture) solid exterior angle of a building; especially one formed by a cornerstone

drip molddrip moulddrip- (architecture) a projection from a cornice or sill designed to protect the area below from rainwater (as over a window or doorway)

entablature- (architecture) the structure consisting of the part of a classical temple above the columns between a capital and the roof

foliagefoliation- (architecture) leaf-like architectural ornament

modillion- (architecture) one of a set of ornamental brackets under a cornice

pier- (architecture) a vertical supporting structure (as a portion of wall between two doors or windows)

pinnacle- (architecture) a slender upright spire at the top of a buttress of tower

scapeshaft- (architecture) upright consisting of the vertical part of a column

spandrelspandril- an approximately triangular surface area between two adjacent arches and the horizontal plane above them

terminal figureterminusterm- (architecture) a statue or a human bust or an animal carved out of the top of a square pillar; originally used as a boundary marker in ancient Rome

vaulting- (architecture) a vaulted structure; arches and vaulting

order- (architecture) one of original three styles of Greek architecture distinguished by the type of column and entablature used or a style developed from the original three by the Romans

columniation- (architecture) the arrangement of columns (especially freestanding columns) in a structure

fenestration- the arrangement of windows in a building

art form- (architecture) a form of artistic expression (such as writing or painting or architecture)

disciplinefield of studysubject areasubject fieldbailiwicksubjectfieldstudy- a branch of knowledge; in what discipline is his doctorate?; teachers should be well trained in their subject; anthropology is the study of human beings

architectonicstectonics- the science of architecture

landscape architecture- the branch of architecture dealing with the arrangement of land and buildings for human use and enjoyment

urban planning- the branch of architecture dealing with the design and organization of urban space and activities

interior design- the branch of architecture dealing with the selection and organization of furnishings for an architectural interior

beaux artsfine arts- the study and creation of visual works of art

hip- (architecture) the exterior angle formed by the junction of a sloping side and a sloping end of a roof

build- be engaged in building; These architects build in interesting and new styles

attached- used of buildings joined by common sidewalls; a block of attached houses

detached- used of buildings; standing apart from others; detached houses; a detached garage

foliatefoliated- ornamented with foliage or foils; foliate tracery; a foliated capital

– the profession of designing buildings and environments with consideration for their esthetic effect

profession- an occupation requiring special education (especially in the liberal arts or sciences)

cantilever- construct with girders and beams such that only one end is fixed; Frank Lloyd Wright liked to cantilever his buildings

terraceterrasse- provide (a house) with a terrace; We terrassed the country house

step- furnish with steps; The architect wants to step the terrace

rail- provide with rails; The yard was railed

air-coolair-condition- equip with an apparatus for controlling the humidity and temperature; Our house is not air-conditioned

seat- provide with seats; seat a concert hall

reseat- provide with new seats; reseat Carnegie Hall

ramp- furnish with a ramp; The ramped auditorium

crenelcrenelatecrenellate- supply with battlements

rafter- provide (a ceiling) with rafters

gate- supply with a gate; The house was gated

machicolate- supply with projecting galleries; machicolate the castle walls

sanitate- provide with sanitary facilities or appliances

– (computer science) the structure and organization of a computers hardware or system software; the architecture of a computers system software

structure- the manner of construction of something and the arrangement of its parts; artists must study the structure of the human body; the structure of the benzene molecule

complex instruction set computercomplex instruction set computingCISC- (computer science) a kind of computer architecture that has a large number of instructions hard coded into the CPU chip

reduced instruction set computerreduced instruction set computingRISC- (computer science) a kind of computer architecture that has a relatively small set of computer instructions that it can perform

computer sciencecomputing- the branch of engineering science that studies (with the aid of computers) computable processes and structures

designplanningbuildingconstructionarchitectonics

He studied architecture and design at college.

a fine example of Moroccan architecture

structuredesignshapemake-upconstructionframeworklayoutanatomy

Architecture in general is frozen music [Friedrich von SchellingPhilosophie der Kunst]

Architecture is the art of how to waste space [Philip JohnsonNew York Times]

Architecture, of all the arts, is the one which acts the most slowly, but the most surely, on the soul [Ernest DimnetWhat We Live By]ArchitectureArchitectural stylesArt Deco, Art Nouveau, Baroque, Bauhaus, brutalist, Byzantine, churrigueresqueorchurrigueresco, classical, colonial, Composite, Corinthian, Decorated, Doric, Early Christian, Early English, Edwardian, Elizabethan, Empire, Federation (Austral.), functionalism, Georgian, Gothic, Gothic Revival, Greek Revival, International StyleorModernist, Ionic, Jacobean, Louis Quatorze, Louis Quinze, Louis Seize, Louis Treize, Mannerist, moderne, MoorishorMorisco, Mudjar, neoclassicist, new brutalist, Norman, Palladian, perpendicular, postmodernist, Queen-Anne, Regency, Renaissance, Rococo, Roman, Romanesque, Saracen, Saxon, transitionortransitional, Tudor, Tuscan, VictorianArchitectural termsabutmentorabuttal, architectonic, architectonics, architectural, astylar, bolster, bracket, castellatedorcastled, cinquecento, cloistered, colossalorgiant, composite, cradling, crenellateor (U.S.)crenelate, denticulate, diastyle, diminish, dipteral, discharge, drum, elevation, engaged, eurhythmy, fenestrated, filler, flamboyant, floor plan, floriatedorfloreated, florid, fluted, foliated, foliation, galilee, galleria, ground plan, hexastyle, high-pitched, hip, hipped, hypostyle, imbricateorimbricated, intercolumniation, invert, joggle postorking post, lanceted, lierne, lintelorsummer, listed, loggia, member, module, Moresque, naos, order, orientation, polychromy, postiche, profile, prostyle, pulvinateorpulvinated, queen post, rampant, rendering, respond, return, rhythm, ribbon development, rise, rusticate, sexpartite, shaft, shafting, shell, soffit, springing, spring, springing line,orspringing point, stilted, storey, stria, stringer, string,orstring course, stylobate, subbase, summerorsummer tree, supercolumnar, surbase, tailpieceortail beam, trabeateortrabeated, tympanic, underpitch vaultArchitectural featuresabacus, acanthus, accolade, acroter, aisle, ambulatory, amphiprostyle, amphistylar, anconorancone, annulet, anta, antefix, anthemion, apophygeorhypophyge, apseorapsis, apteral, arcade, arcature, arch, architrave, archivolt, arcuation, arris, articulation, astragal, atlas (pluralatlantes)ortelamon, atrium, attic, baguetteorbaguet, balcony, baldachin, balk, ballflower, baluster, band, banderole, banderol,orbannerol, barge couple, barge course, barrel vault, tunnel vault,orwagon vault, base, basement, bay window, bead, beak, bed moulding, belfry, bezant, bezzant,orbyzant, billet, binder, bolectionorbilection, bottom house, bow, bow window, bracket, brattishing, breast, broach, buttress, caisson, coffer,orlacuna, calotte, canopy, cantilever, capital, chapiter,orcap, cartouche, caryatid, caseorcasing, casement, Catherine wheel, cavetto, ceiling, cellaornaos, cellar, channel, chaplet, cheek, chevronordancette, choir, choir loft, cinquefoil, clerestory, cloister, colonnade, columbarium, column, columniation, compass window, conchaorconch, cong, corbeilorcorbeille, corbelortruss, corbie gable, corbie-step, corbel step,orcrow step, cordon, string course, belt course,ortable, cornice, corona, coveorcoving, crenelorcrenelle, cresting, crocketorcrochet, crossing, crown, cullis, cupola, curb roof, curtail step, curtain wall, cushion, cusp, cuspidation, cyma, cymatium, dado, decastyle, dentil, die, dogtooth, drip, dripstone, label,orhood mould, echinus, ectype, egg and dart, egg and tongue,oregg and anchor, ell, embrasure, entablature, entasis, exedra, extrados, facade, facet, fan, fanlight, fantail, fan tracery, fanorpalm vaulting, fasciaorfacia, fascialorfacial, fenestella, fenestra, festoon, filletorlistel, finial, flche, fluting, flying buttressorarc-boutant, foil, footing, footstall, French windowsordoors, frieze, frontispiece, frustum, gable, gable end, gable window, gadroonorgodroon, gallery, gambrel, gargoyle, garret, garth, gatehouse, gazebo, glyph, gradin, griffe, groin, grotto, gutta, half landing, haunchorhance, headstone, headwork, helicline, hippedorhip roof, imperial, impost, intrados, jube, keystone, quoin,orheadstone, lancet arch, Gothic arch,orogive, lancet window, landing, lantern, leaded, loggia, long-and-short work, louvre, lucarne, machicolation, mansard, meander, medallion, metope, minaret, modillion, moulding, mullion, mutule, narthex, neck, neckingorgorgerin, newel, niche, Norman archorRoman arch, obelisk, oeil-de-boeuf, offset, ogee, ogee arch,ortalon, ogive, onion dome, orielororiel window, ovolo, quarter round,orthumb, pace, parapet, patio, pedestal, pediment, pendant, penthouse, peristyle, perpend, perron, piazza, pier, pillar, pinnacle, platform, plinth, podium, predella, pylon, quad, poppyhead, porchorportico, portal, porte-cochere, postern, propylaeum, quadrangle, quatrefoil, quirk, quoin, coign,orcoigne, reed, reeding, reglet, relief, respond, return, reveal, rib, ridge, rose window, rosace,orrosette, rotunda, roundel, saddle rooforsaddleback, sash window, scotia, screen, scrollwork, semidome, shaft, shafting, sill, skew arch, skylight, soffit, spandrelorspandril, spire, splay, springer, squinch, squintorhagioscope, steeple, steleorstela, stoa, straining piece, strap work, stria, strigil, stylobateorstereobate, summer, taeniaor (U.S.)tenia, tambour, tellamon, term, terminal,orterminus, torusortore, tracery, transept, traverse, trefoil, tribune, triforium, triglyph, trophy, trumeau, turret, tympanumortympan, underpitch vault, vault, verandaorverandah, verge, vignette, voluteorhelix, water table, web, whispering gallery, xystArchitectsAlvar Aalto (Finnish), (Leslie) Patrick Abercrombie (English), James Adam (Scottish), Robert Adam (Scottish), William Adam (Scottish), Leon Battista Alberti (Italian), Anthemias of Tralles (Greek), Arnolfo di Cambio (Italian), Erik Gunnar Asplund (Swedish), Herbert Baker (English), Charles Barry (English), Frdric August Bartholdi (French), Peter Behrens (German), Hendrick Petrus Berlage (Dutch), Gian Lorenzo Bernini (Italian), Francesco Borromini (Italian), Etienne-Louis Boulle (French), Donato Bramante (Italian), Marcel Lajos Breuer (Hungarian-U.S.), Salomon de Brosse (French), Filippo Brunelleschi (Italian), David Bryce (Scottish), David Hudson Burnham (U.S.), Decimus Burton (English), William Butterfield (English), Callicrates (Greek), Jacob van Campen (Dutch), Felix Candela (Mexican), Hugh (Maxwell) Casson (English), William Chambers (Scottish), Serge Chermayeff (U.S.), Don Jose Churriguera (Spanish), Wells Wintemute Coates (English), Charles Robert Cockerell (English), Pietro Berrettini da Cortona (Italian), Francois de Cuvillies (Bavarian), Daedalus (Greek), George Dance (the Elder) (English), George Dance (the Younger) (English), Philibert Delormeorde lOrme (French), Theo van Doesburg (Dutch), Balkrishna Vithaldas Doshi (Indian), Willem Marinus Dudok (Dutch), Johann Carl Ludwig Engel (Finnish), Arthur Charles Erickson (Canadian), Johann Bernhard Fischer von Erlach (Austrian), Norman Foster (English), (Richard) Buckminster Fuller (U.S.), Ange-Jacques Gabriel (French), Tony (Antoine) Garnier (French), Antonio Gaud (Spanish), Patrick Geddes (Scottish), Frederick Gibberd (English), James Gibbs (English), Cass Gilbert (U.S.), Friedrich Gilly (German), Francesco di Giorgio (Italian), Giotto (di Bondone) (Italian), Giulio Romano (Italian), Walter Gropius (German), Guarino Guarini (Italian), Thomas Hamilton (Scottish), Georges Eugene Haussmann (French), Nicholas Hawksmoor (English), Johann Lukas von Hildebrandt (Austrian), Josef Hoffmann (Austrian), Henry Holland (English), Victor Horta (Belgian), Ebenezer Howard (English), Ictinus (Greek), Imhotep (Egyptian), Arne Jacobsen (Danish), Philip Cortelyou Johnson (U.S.), Inigo Jones (English), Louis I(sadore) Kahn (U.S.), William Kent (English), (Pierre Francois) Henri Labrouste (French), Denys Lasdun (English), Le Corbusier (French), Claude Nicolas Ledoux (French), Leonardo da Vinci (Italian), Pierre Lescot (French), William Richard Lethaby (English), Louis Levau (French), Adolf Loos (Austrian), Robert Stodart Lorimer (Scottish), Edwin Lutyens (English), Charles Rennie Mackintosh (Scottish), Arthur Heygate Mackmurdo (English), Carlo Maderna or Maderno (Italian), François Mansart (French), Jules Hardouin Mansart (French), Eric Mendelsohn (German), Michelangelo (Italian), Michelozzo (Italian), Ludwig Mies van der Rohe (German-U.S.), Charles Willard Moore (U.S.), John Nash (English), Pier Luigi Nervi (Italian), Johann Balthasar Neumann (German), Oscar Niemeyer (Brazilian), Andrea Orcagna (Italian), Jacobus Johann Pieter Oud (Dutch), Andrea Palladio (Italian), Joseph Paxton (English), I(eoh) M(ing) Pei (Chinese-U.S.), Auguste Perret (French), Baldassare Tommaso Peruzzi (Italian), Pietro da Cortona (Italian), Giambattista Piranesi (Italian), Andrea Pisano (Italian), Nicola Pisano (Italian), William Henry Playfair (Scottish), Hans Poelzig (German), Augustus (Welby Northmore) Pugin (English), Raphael (Italian), James Renwick (U.S.), Gerrit Thomas Rietveld (Dutch), Richard Rogers (English), Eero Saarinen (Finnish-U.S.), Michele Sanmicheli (Italian), Jacopo Sansovino (Italian), Karl Friederich Schinkel (German), Scopas (Greek), George Gilbert Scott (English), Giles Gilbert Scott (English), Sebastiano Serlio (Italian), Richard Norman Shaw (English), Robert Smirke (English), Robert Smythson (English), John Soane (English), Ettore Sottsass Jr (Italian), Jacques Germain Soufflot (French), Basil (Unwin) Spence (Scottish), James Stirling (Scottish), George Edmund Street (English), James Stuart (English), Louis (Henri) Sullivan (U.S.), Kenzo Tange (Japanese), (John) Quinlan Terry (English), Alexander (Greek) Thomson (Scottish), Jorn Utzon (Danish), John Vanbrugh (English), Henry van de Velde (Belgian), Giorgio Vasari (Italian), Robert Venturi (U.S.), Giacomo Barozzi da Vignola (Italian), Eugne Emmanuel Viollet-le-Duc (French), Marcus Vitruvius Pollio (Roman), Charles (Francis Annesley) Voysey (English), Otto Wagner (Austrian), Alfred Waterhouse (English), Aston Webb (English), Philip Webb (English), John Wood (the Elder) (English), John Wood (the Younger) (English), Christopher Wren (English), Frank Lloyd Wright (U.S.), James Wyatt (English), Minoru Yamasaki (U.S.)Translationsعمارةفَن العَمارَه، هَنْدَسَة البِناءفَنُّ العِمَارَةarchitekturaarkitekturArchitekturήarĥitekturoarkitekturoarquitecturaمعمارarkkitehtuuriarchitecturearhitekturaptszetarkitektr, byggingarlistarchitettura건축architecturaarchitectuurarkitekturarchitekturaarquiteturaarchitektraarhitekturaarkitekturสถาปัตยกรรมmimarlıkkiến trcarchitecture[ktekt]Narquitecturafarchitecture[rktktr]n(=building design) architecturef(as subject of study)architecturef(=building) architecturefarchitecturenArchitekturf(also Comput);(of building also)Baustilmarchitecture[ktkt]narchitetturaarchitect()nouna person who designs buildingsetc.argitekمُهَنْدِس مِعْماريarquitetoarchitektder/die Architekt(in)arkitektέςarquitectoarhitektمعمارarkkitehtiarchitecteאדריכלवास्तुकारarhitektptszarsitekarkitektarchitetto건축가architektasarhitektsarkitekarchitectarkitektarchitektمعمارarquitectoarhitectarchitektarhitektarhitektarkitektสถาปนิกmimarі, ماہر تعمیراتkiến trc sư(-tʃə)nounthe art of designing buildings.Hes studying architecture;modern architecture.argitektuurفَن العَمارَه، هَنْدَسَة البِناءarquiteturaarchitekturadie Architekturarkitekturήarquitecturaarhitektuurمعماریarkkitehtuuriarchitectureאדריכלותवास्तुकलाarhitekturaptszetarsitekturarkitektr, byggingarlistarchitettura건축학architektraarhitektraseni binaarchitectuurarkitekturarchitekturaمعماریarquitecturaarhitecturăarchitektraarhitekturaarhitekturaarkitekturสถาปัตยกรรมmimarlıkіفن تعمیرcông trnh kiến trcadjectiveargitektoniesمِعْماريarquiteturalarchitektonickýArchitektur-…arkitektoniskόςarquitectnicoarhitektuuri-وابسته به معماری؛ ساختمانیarkkitehtuuriin liittyväarchitecturalאַרְכִיטֶקטוֹנִיवास्तुकला संबधीarhitektonskiptszetisecara arsitekturbyggingarlistar-architettonico건축의architektrinisarhitektras-lukisan seni binaarchitectonischarkitektoniskarkitektur-architektonicznyساختمانی، معماری پوری تړلیarquitecturalarhitecturalarchitektonickýarhitektonski, arhitekturenarhitektonskiarkitektoniskเกี่ยวกับสถาปัตยกรรมmimariіعمارتی ، تعمیراتیthuộc kiến trcarchitectureفَنُّ العِمَارَةarchitekturaarkitekturArchitekturήarquitecturaarkkitehtuuriarchitecturearhitekturaarchitettura건축architectuurarkitekturarchitekturaarquiteturaarkitekturสถาปัตยกรรมmimarlıkkiến trc

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Bachelor of Science in Architecture

When I last saw this interesting ruin of ancient days, one of the very few remaining examples of Saxon fortification, I was strongly impressed with the desire of tracing out a sort of theory on the subject, which, from some recent acquaintance with the

of the ancient Scandinavians, seemed to me peculiarly interesting.

Jones did not affect to consider Hiram Doolittle a perfect empiric in his profession, being in the constant habit of listening to his treatises on

with a kind of indulgent smile; yet, either from an inability to oppose them by anything plausible from his own stores of learning or from secret admiration, Richard generally submitted to the arguments of his co-adjutor.

amount to in the experience of the mass of men?

When the visitor has mounted the crumbling steps of this ancient donjon, he reaches a little plateau where, in the seventeenth century, Georges Philibert de Sequigny, Lord of the Glandier, Maisons-Neuves and other places, built the existing town in an abominably rococo style of

107] PERHAPS no age of literature, certainly no age of literature in England, has been so rich as ours in excellent secondary poetry; and it is with our poetry (in a measure) as with our

, constrained by the nature of the case to be imitative.

Or else they are those old connoisseurs from the wilds of New Jersey who laboriously learn the difference between a fresco and a fire-plug and from that day forward feel privileged to void their critical bathos on painting, sculpture and

Hence we accept it and we adopt it, like all the rest of the world, to characterize the

of the second half of the Middle Ages, where the ogive is the principle which succeeds the

of the first period, of which the semi-circle is the father.

I accompanied Sola and Dejah Thoris in a search for new quarters, which we found in a building nearer the audience chamber and of far more pretentious

With us, our Priests are Administrators of all Business, Art, and Science; Directors of Trade, Commerce, Generalship,

, Engineering, Education, Statesmanship, Legislature, Morality, Theology; doing nothing themselves, they are the Causes of everything worth doing, that is done by others.

The family home was a few miles from Nashville, Tennessee, a large, irregularly built dwelling of no particular

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