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  • noun

Words related to transept

structure forming the transverse part of a cruciform church

References in periodicals archive ?
In the Abbey's north transept, 'not only did he ignore all the past but the thirteenth century, but he destroyed it as well.
Chapter six is on the passion of Christ, chapter seven the resurrection and ascension, to which the book devotes 20 pages of biblical citation, scholarly commentary by Professor Kogel and uncountable panels from the transepts and nave of the church.
The 700-year-old building suffered serious damage to the south transept but the famous Rose Window survived.
The crosses will be reunited from July 2 in an exhibition in the cathedral's South Transept.
After the war, the destroyed south transept window was filled with plain glass until 2007, when the replacement designed by Gerhard Richter was installed.
LAST week's winner is Anne Murdie, from Lesmahagow YESTERDAY'S SOLUTIONS WEE THINKER ACROSS: 7 Concord 9 Eager 10 Incas 11 Chemist 12 Van 13 Transept 16 Had a ball 17 Oar 19 Punjabi 21 Capri 22 Rabbi 23 Nowhere.
Thus, the aim of this study is to analyze SST observations along a transept of 1165 km (629 nm) with in situ measurements carried out prior and after the pass of hurricane Rick in November 1997, coincident with the 1997-1998 ENSO events.
The mullion and transept cappings for the glazed facade, the door frames and soffit panels are actually all metal but you wouldn't think so at first glance.
The new display in the Anglican cathedral's north transept preserves the memory of those who worked on the embroidery.
In the south-east corner of the Blakiston porch, or North Transept of Norton Parish Church of St Mary the Virgin, is an effigy of a bare-headed knight with long curls.
All activities are free and will take place in the South Transept between 10am and noon.
We decided to wrap two large fallen rocks, one inside the northern transept and second in the southern, with a green tarp and twine.
However, two carved tombstones effigies survive in the north transept, from late Medieval and Tudor times.
In the south arm of the transept there stood--tall, bare, and overwhelming in its simplicity--the wooden cross dedicated to those who had died in Buchenwald.
I went into the north transept to look at the original copies of the Bible translated into Welsh by clergy of the diocese, most notably William Morgan, its bishop in the early 1600s.
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