Patte d’oie
(French, lit. goose foot): A feature in garden design in which three radiating avenues focus on a single point; derived from French Baroque layouts.
Ornamental building for occasional use in a garden, park, etc.; or a projecting subdivision of a larger building, often at an angle or terminating a wing.
A form of wall covering in which pebbles or gravel are thrown at the wet plaster for a textured effect.
A tall block carrying a classical column, statue, vase, etc.
A formalized gable derived from that of a classical temple; also used over doors, windows etc. A broken pediment has its apex omitted. An open pediment has the centre of the base omitted. A broken pediment with double-curved sides is called a swan-neck pediment.
Pedimental gable
A segmental or shallow triangular gable treated as a pediment, i.e. with classical mouldings along the top.
Peel tower, pele tower
Small defensible tower or tower-house of stone, especially near the Scottish-English border.
(Scots): Open-ended ground-level passage through a building.
An ornamental feature suspended from a ceiling or vault.
The surface between arches that meet at an angle, formed as part of a hemisphere and supporting a drum, dome or vault.