Fig

the latter part, we have shewn how geometry is made applicable to the construction of the various forms of arches, vases, and balustrades. We now give, in

Example 104, fig. 106, an elevation of the Tuscan balustrade; and in

Example 104, fig. 106, an elevation of the Tuscan balustrade; and in

The reader desirous of becoming acquainted with the members of the Grecian orders of architecture, and of the principles which regulate the proportions of various architectural features, of which the limits and nature of the present work do not allow us to give even a passing notice, is referred to the work previously mentioned, treating of architectural and ornamental design.

We now purpose to give examples of various architectural forms and decorations, useful to give the pupil a correct general idea of the method of proportioning doors, windows, &c.; and also serving as copies by which he may test his proficiency, and enable him to acquire that facility so requisite for the architectural draughtsman to possess. We shall first give forms of windows and doors.

Example 106, fig. 108, is the elevation of an ordinary sash-window, the method of laying out of which was explained in Example 4.

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