Casement window repair parts : Wood shake roof repair : Haynes car repair manuals.
Casement Window Repair Parts
- A casement window (or casement) is a window that is attached to its frame by one or more hinges. Casement windows are hinged at the side. (Windows hinged at the top are referred to as awning windows. Ones hinged at the bottom are called hoppers.
- (casement windows) a window that opens from the outside vertical edge
- a window with one or more casements
- Put right (a damaged relationship or unwelcome situation)
- restore by replacing a part or putting together what is torn or broken; "She repaired her TV set"; "Repair my shoes please"
- Make good (such damage) by fixing or repairing it
- the act of putting something in working order again
- a formal way of referring to the condition of something; "the building was in good repair"
- Fix or mend (a thing suffering from damage or a fault)
- (part) separate: go one's own way; move apart; "The friends separated after the party"
- (part) something determined in relation to something that includes it; "he wanted to feel a part of something bigger than himself"; "I read a portion of the manuscript"; "the smaller component is hard to reach"; "the animal constituent of plankton"
- Divide to leave a central space
- the local environment; "he hasn't been seen around these parts in years"
- Cause to divide or move apart, leaving a central space
- (of two things) Move away from each other
Romaldkirk Church Architectural Description (Chancel and South Transept SE exterior view)
The chancel is faced externally with wrought stone, and has a large east window of five cinquefoiled ogee lights with curious, awkwardly designed tracery in the head, which may be in part the result of some later repair. There are four windows on the south side, set rather close together with stepped buttresses between. Three of them are each of two ogee cinquefoiled lights with cusped openings over, and contemporary with the last rebuilding of the chancel ca.1360–70, but the fourth, in the east bay, is of three trefoiled lights with net tracery, dating from ca.1320, and may be a relic of the former chancel. Below the western most window on this side (hidden by gravestones in this photo) is a small square-headed low-side window, the external masonry of which is now modern, but enough remains to show that the old window was an insertion and not contemporary with the wall. It has a wide westward splay internally and a square jamb on the east side. The chancel has a low-pitched roof with an embattled parapet, the buttresses ending in weathered heads from which spring small crocketed pinnacles. The parapet and plinth details are the same on both sides, but the south windows, as being the more conspicuous, are more carefully treated, with double-chamfered mullions and a 'casement' moulding in the jambs and head. On the east gable is a modern cross copied from part of an old one. The south doorway of the chancel (just seen in photo), below the second window from the east, has a square head with a shallow arched sinking in its outer face, with chamfered abaci which look like 12th-century work re-used.
The south transept has two east windows, each of two uncusped lights with an uncusped piercing in the head. They belong to the latter part of the 13th century, and contrast with the fine south window of the transept, which is of the same date. It is of five trefoiled lights with geometrical tracery of two cusped circles and a trefoil under a broad three-centred arch. Externally the transept has buttresses with gabled heads, and plain plinths and parapets with low-pitched roofs.
DMT The Apostle Spoon
The Apostles and Attached Rear Ruble Wall 6
High Street, Malmesbury, Wiltshire SN16 9AS
ST9387 MARKET CROSS
758-1/4/238 (West side)
The Apostles and attached rear rubble wall
(Formerly Listed as: MARKET CROSS (West side) No.6 The Apostle Spoon)
Inn, now restaurant. Late C14 or C15, extended C20. Roughcast
over limestone rubble, formerly with timber-framed jettied
first floor, with left-hand exterior gable and right-hand
ridge stacks and stone tiled roof.
EXTERIOR: 2 storeys and attic; 4-window range. Single-depth
plan parallel to street, with full-length first-floor chamber.
The ground-floor projects with a C20 front, shallow tiled roof
and a central doorway; C20 leaded lattice casements. 4-window
rear has 2 casement dormers. East front (to right) has
half-octagonal stair turret with loop window and remains of
Gothic arch to former doorway.
INTERIOR: much structural alteration. Originally a jettied
front of which the moulded bressumer support exists adjacent
to the stairs, with an inner doorway in a moulded former
window head and part ogee-headed niche to the right. First
floor has stop-chamfered beams, jowl posts and a stone
fireplace, and collar-truss roof with wind braces to lower
register and butt purlins (repaired 1960s). The cellar has a
semi-circular tunnel vault extending beneath the road, and a
SUBSIDIARY FEATURES: attached rear wall curves round rear
HISTORICAL NOTE: reputedly Hospitium to the Abbey, until 1924
the Green Dragon Inn. Said to be a blocked-in holy stoup, in
which so-called Apostle Spoon was found and seen in living
(Victoria History of the Counties of England: Crowley DA: A
History of Wiltshire: 134).
Also an episode of "The Lovejoy Mysteries"
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