dome: A hemispherical vault. See also semi-dome, squinch, pendentive
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Eglise de Neuvy-Saint-Sépulcre.
A generally hemispherical roof or vault; An arch rotated 360 degrees on its vertical axis.
dome - In architecture, a hemispherical [like half a ball] vault or ceiling over a circular opening. Theoretically, it is an arch rotated on its vertical axis. It rises above the central part of a building.
Dome (Cupola). Curved or spherical vault (may also be semi-circular with an oval section) mainly found in religious buildings.
Dome of St. Peter's Basilica
Michelangelo's crowning achievement as an architect was his work at St. Peter's Basilica, where he was made chief architect in 1546.
In architecture, a hemispherical roof made of an arch rotated 360 degrees on its vertical axis.
dome A generally hemispherical roof or vault. Theoretically, an arch rotated 360 degrees on its vertical axis.
In architecture, a hemispherical roof or ceiling.
Vasily Kandinsky. Picture with an Archer. 1909 ...
[Dome of the Cathedral of the Assumption in the Kremlin, Moscow], 1852
Roger Fenton (British, 1819-1869)
Salted paper print from paper negative ...
The Dome of Florence Cathedral,
designed by Filippo Brunelleschi
(1377-1446), was a public symbol
of Florentine superiority during
the early Italian Renaissance.
See: Renaissance Architecture.
Dome of the Mausoleum of Sultan Kayt Bey, Cairo, 1472-74.
This is a splendid example of the so-called "florid" dome,
from one of the oldest and most important centres of Islamic art in the Mediterranean.
Dome House, Florida, United States
Air Force Academy Chapel, Colorado, United States
Shoe House, Pennsylvania, United States ...
A dome-shaped growth on the trunk of a paduak tree, which are native to southeast Asia.
In ceramics refers to without specific form.
The arch, the dome, and the flying buttress as architectural motifs were first used by the Romans.
The prayer hall, traditionally covered with a great dome (which may be flanked with smaller domes), contains the minbar (a lectern from which sermons are delivered) and mihrab (a niche that indicates the direction of Mecca, ...
A technique of painting in which pigments are diluted with water and bound with a glue. It was usually used for painting wall decorations and frescoes, though a few artists, notably Andrea Mantegna (1430/31-1506), also used it on canvas. dome ...
The Dome and the Rock: Structure in the Poetry of Wallace Stevens (1968)
Bates, Milton J. Wallace Stevens: A Mythology of Self (1985)
Beckett, Lucy. Wallace Stevens (1974)
Beehler, Michael. T.S.
dome A roof generally in the shape of a hemisphere or half-globe.
edition In printmaking, the number of images authorized by the artist made from a single plate.
electronic media Means of communication characterized by the use of technology, e.g.
Maria del Fiore, with the consuls and members of the guild, and some ingenious men chosen from among the citizens, that the minds of all might be known, and the manner of raising the dome decided upon.
The Romans also developed the use of the arch, the vault and the dome, and discovered concrete, which all allowed for a much grander architecture, ...
The sacred architecture of the baroque was mainly influenced by Italy, especially Rome and the paradigm of the basilica with crossed dome and nave.
Lantern: A relatively small structure crowning a dome, roof, tower, frequently open to admit light to an enclosed area below.
Lapis Lazuli: From the Latin for stone of blue.
The cross-section shows how the walls of the dome became thinner as they reached the oculus, preventing collapse from the weight. The invention of coffers (recessed blocks) also achieved this aim.
apse A semicircular projection, roofed with a half-dome, at the east end of a church behind the altar. Smaller subsidiary apses may be found around the choir or transepts. Also known as an exedra. The adjective is apsidal.
In the Assumption of the Virgin (1526-1530), the artist creates a fresco masterpiece in the Dome (Cupola) of the Cathedral of Parma. His work is illustrative of illusionism and is likened to Raphael's work (dome painting) in the Vatican.
Niche Buttressed Square - A variant of the quatrefoil, the niche-buttressed square has four salient apses in the middle of the four walls of a square. A dome is placed centrally over the walls so that these niches buttress the walls against the ...
coffer A recessed decorative panel in a ceiling, vault, or dome. Such a boring word, really. see lacunar.
corbel A kind of bracket composed of a single projecting block, or of several graduated projecting courses of masonry, providing a ledge.
Cupola : The turret which serves as the crown to the dome or roof of a structure.
Garth : The garden or court within a cloister, usually attached to or near a cathedral.
In 1904 Hofmann started to frequent the Café du Dome which the likes of Matisse, Braque and Picasso also frequented and later were introduced to Hans Hofmann.
Chattris- A decorative pavilion with an umbrella shaped dome in Indian architecture.
Chevron- A decorative or heraldic motif of Vs, a zigzag pattern.
His life-long goal was to compete with the size of the dome of Hagia Sofia Church (Saint Sophia). He succeeded by 1/2 a meter. The Blue Mosque ended up as one of the most impressive architectural works in Ottoman history.
Of particular note was the construction and opening of the Grand Palais in 1900, a building which, although in the Beaux Arts tradition, contained an interior glass dome that clearly adopted the Art Nouveau decorative style.
time: Walter Gropius, Jacob Lawrence, Willem de Kooning, Robert Motherwell, John Cage, Alfred Kazin, Merce Cunningham, and Paul Goodman. Students found themselves at the locus of such wide ranging innovations as Buckminster Fuller's Geodesic Dome, ...
See also: Painting, Sculpture, Roman, Movement, Renaissance