. An illustrated dictionary of words used in art and archaeology. Explaining terms frequently used in works on architecture, arms, bronzes, Christian art, colour, costume, decoration, devices, emblems, heraldry, lace, personal ornaments, pottery, painting, sculpture, &c, with their derivations . of WellsCathedral. Cloister Garth. The quadrangular spaceenclosed by the cloisters. The cloister garth atChichester is still called the Paradise, and thatat Chester the Sprise garden. (See Paradise,Sprise.) Close, Her. With closed wings. Close-gauntlets. Gauntlets with immovablefingers. Closet, Her. A

. An illustrated dictionary of words used in art and archaeology. Explaining terms frequently used in works on architecture, arms, bronzes, Christian art, colour, costume, decoration, devices, emblems, heraldry, lace, personal ornaments, pottery, painting, sculpture, &c, with their derivations . of WellsCathedral. Cloister Garth. The quadrangular spaceenclosed by the cloisters. The cloister garth atChichester is still called the Paradise, and thatat Chester the Sprise garden. (See Paradise,Sprise.) Close, Her. With closed wings. Close-gauntlets. Gauntlets with immovablefingers. Closet, Her. A Stock Photo
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Contributor:

Reading Room 2020 / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

2CT2BRX

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7.1 MB (591 KB Compressed download)

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1463 x 1707 px | 24.8 x 28.9 cm | 9.8 x 11.4 inches | 150dpi

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This image could have imperfections as it’s either historical or reportage.

. An illustrated dictionary of words used in art and archaeology. Explaining terms frequently used in works on architecture, arms, bronzes, Christian art, colour, costume, decoration, devices, emblems, heraldry, lace, personal ornaments, pottery, painting, sculpture, &c, with their derivations . of WellsCathedral. Cloister Garth. The quadrangular spaceenclosed by the cloisters. The cloister garth atChichester is still called the Paradise, and thatat Chester the Sprise garden. (See Paradise, Sprise.) Close, Her. With closed wings. Close-gauntlets. Gauntlets with immovablefingers. Closet, Her. A diminution of the b.vr, one-half its width. Cloths of Estate. Costly embroidered hang-ings for the canopy of a throne. Clouee, Her. Fastened with nails, and showingthe nail-heads. Clouts. Old name for kerchiefs. Clown, in pantomime. Ila-lequin is Mercury, the Clown Momus, and the painted face andwide mouth taken from the ancient masks;Pantaloon is Charon, and Columbine Psyche.[Clarkes Travels, viii. 104-7-) Club, Gr. and R. (Gr. (pakay^). This weaponbeing used in close fight gave its name to thecompact body of troops so called. The Scy-thians united it with the mace, both beingspiked. Duca7iae mentions the vulgastus, acrooked club ; the plumhata, loaded with lead, ART AND ARCILKOI.OCIV 79. Fig. 173. Cloisters in the Church of Mont St. Michel the spontonus with iron. In the army ofCharles I. rustics untrained were called clubmen.(See Clava.) Club-kayles, O. E. Skittles played with aclub, instead of a ball. (See Cloish.) Clubs, at cards, are the ancient trifles, thetrefoil or clover-plant. (See Trefi.e.) Cluden, Gr. and R. A sword, the blade ofwhich was contrived to recede into the handle.It was used for thea-trical representa-tions. Clunaculum, R.(i) A dafTger socalled because it wasworn at the back ; quia ad chinespendet, as Festussays. (2)Thesacri-Clunaculum. ficial knife with

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