Bay window
Window of one or more storeys projecting from the face of a building. Canted: with a straight front and angled sides. Bow window: curved. Oriel: rests on corbels or brackets and starts above ground level; also the bay window at the upper or dais end of a medieval great hall.
A type of classical ornament resembling a string of convex- and concave-ended beads.
Norman enrichment with a row of beaked bird or beast heads usually biting into a roll moulding.
An approach to classical design associated with the
(Scots): Wall recess to contain a beehive.
Belfast roof truss
A wide segmental truss (a rigid frame spanning a space or opening) built as a lattice-beam, originally using short cuts of timber left over from shipbuilding in Belfast.
Chamber or stage in a tower where bells are hung.
Bell capital
A form of capital shaped like an upturned bell, common in early medieval architecture.
Bellcast roof
(Scots): A sloping roof swept out slightly over the eaves. In England often called a sprocketed roof.
Small gabled or roofed housing for a bell or bells.