14 relations: Cherub, Coat of arms, Cornucopia, Dog-leg (stairs), Dormer, Dye, Eastgate Shopping Centre, Gloucester, Facade, Gloucester City Council, Jacobean architecture, John Phillpotts (land agent), Mayflower, Pediment, Sash window.
A cherub (also pl. cherubim; כְּרוּב kərūv, pl., kərūvîm; Latin cherub, pl. cherubin, cherubim; Syriac ܟܪܘܒܐ; Arabic قروبيين) is one of the unearthly beings who directly attend to God according to Abrahamic religions.
A coat of arms is a heraldic visual design on an escutcheon (i.e., shield), surcoat, or tabard.
In classical antiquity, the cornucopia (from Latin cornu copiae), also called the horn of plenty, was a symbol of abundance and nourishment, commonly a large horn-shaped container overflowing with produce, flowers or nuts.
A dog-leg is a configuration of stairs between two floors of a building, often a domestic building, in which a flight of stairs ascends to a half-landing before turning at a right angle and continuing upwards.
A dormer is a roofed structure, often containing a window, that projects vertically beyond the plane of a pitched roof.
A dye is a colored substance that has an affinity to the substrate to which it is being applied.
The Eastgate Shopping Centre (formerly The Mall, Eastgate and The Mall, Gloucester) is a two-story indoor shopping centre in Gloucester, England.
A facade (also façade) is generally one exterior side of a building, usually, but not always, the front.
Gloucester City Council is the local authority for Gloucester, which is split into 18 wards, with a total of 39 councillors elected to serve on the City Council.
The Jacobean style is the second phase of Renaissance architecture in England, following the Elizabethan style.
John Phillpotts (1743-1814) was a landowner and entrepreneur chiefly noted as the father of Henry Phillpotts, a controversial Bishop of Exeter.
The Mayflower was an English ship that famously transported the first English Puritans, known today as the Pilgrims, from Plymouth, England to the New World in 1620.
A pediment is an architectural element found particularly in classical, neoclassical and baroque architecture, and its derivatives, consisting of a gable, usually of a triangular shape, placed above the horizontal structure of the entablature, typically supported by columns.
A sash window or hung sash window is made of one or more movable panels, or "sashes", that form a frame to hold panes of glass, which are often separated from other panes (or "lights") by glazing bars, also known as muntins in the US (moulded strips of wood).