Shop Front Elevation

We now proceed to give examples of doors, and windows over doors. First, as to doors, of which, in

Example 122, fig. 124, we give the elevation of one in the Roman style.

Example 123, fig. 125, is the front elevation of another form in the Italian style.

We now proceed to give examples of doors, and windows over doors. First, as to doors, of which, in

Example 122, fig. 124, we give the elevation of one in the Roman style.

Example 123, fig. 125, is the front elevation of another form in the Italian style.

Front Elevation Doors And Windows
fig. 126.

Example 124, fig. 126, is the elevation of a form suitable for a public building, with vermiculated dressings. Another form is given in Example 125, fig. 127.

Example 126, fig. 128, is front elevation of door, with vermiculated dressings, in the Italian style (of which fig. Ill is the window belonging to same design), with circular-headed window over it The scale is - one-quarter inch to the foot

Example 127, fig. 129, is front elevation of door, to the house of which fig. 114 is the principal window. The scale is one-quarter inch.

fig. 127.

Example 128, fig. 130, is front elevation of door at the end of house, with window on second floor over it This example is in the same style as fig. 123, which is the principal window to 6ame house of which this figure is the door. The scale is one-eighth inch.

Example 129, fig. 131, is front elevation of doorway to house of which fig. 116 is the window, having over it a circular-headed window in bed-

loom-floor. The scale is one-quarter inch. The side elevation of the door in this drawing is given in

Example 130, fig. 132, the scale of which is the same as above.

Example 131, fig. 133, is front elevation of principal door to a house, with bedroom-window over it, with ornamented dressings. Scale one-eighth inch.

Window Circular Elevations
fig. 130.

Example 132, fig. 134, is front elevation of principal door to house, in Domestic Gothic style (of which the drawing in fig. 11S is the window), with closet?-window over it on bedroom-floor,

Elevation Window

Example 133, fig. 135, is elevation of principal entrance to house, in Tudor style, of which the drawing in fig. 120 is the window»

Example 134, fig. 136, is elevation of principal entrance, With Window over it, of house of which fig. 121 is the window.

We now give the elevations of a few examples of fireplaces, the first of which is in the Tudor style, and is shewn in

Example 135, fig. 137. Another form, in same style, is given in Example 136, fig. 138.

Example 137, fig. 139, is in the Italian style; a shews the profile of

Lfig. 136.
Want Shop Line Form Joshua Doore

the skirting-board running round the room, of which the lines at b shew the front elevation.

Example 138, fig. 140, is in the Elizabethan style. In these examples

of fireplaces, we have only shewn half, the other being an exact counterpart. The pupil should, however, draw them complete, the line ab being the centreline.

We-now.proceed to the more elaborate copies, in which* the pupil* will find ample exercise for lie display of that facility for copying whlch thje foregoing lessons have been designed to impart. From the limits of the page we have been compelled to adopt a small scale; it is to be understood, however, that the pupil is to copy them to a larger scale, at least twice as large as those we have adopted.

Example 139, fig. 141, is the front elevation of a school-house, with railings to the front. Another design is given in

Example Front Elevation

Example 141, fig. 143, is the front elevation of a row of cottages* drawn to a scale of £ inch to the foot.

Example 142, fig. 144, is the front elevation of a shop-front) drawn to a scale of J inch to the foot.

Tudor Shop Front Sketches

v.; L Example 143, fig. 145, is front elevation of a greenhouse, of which the end elevation is given in

Example 144, fig. 146, and the plan in

Example 145, fig. 147 ; they are all drawn to a scale of ^ inch to the foot.

"In order to give the pupil an idea how a set of plans' are set out for the guidance of the artizan and workman, we have prepared a series of draw-; ings illustrative of the design for a town-house in the Italian style. It is necessary to mention that the design when finished is double that given in the drawings ; two houses being attached, the other half of the drawing (not shewn) is the exact counterpart of that shewn. The scale we have adopted is J inch to the foot The pupil, in copying them, should make thé scale at least i inch to the foot

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