See also:floor, particularly the various storeys of a
See also:bell-tower, &c . The
See also:term is also applied to the plain parts of buttresses between cap and cap where they set back, or where they are divided by
See also:horizontal strings and panelling . It is used, too, by
See also:William of
See also:Worcester to describe the compartments of windows between
See also:transom and transom, in contradistinction to the word
See also:bay, which signifies a division between mullion and mullion (see STOREY) . From the sense of the floor or platform on which plays were acted the term came to signify both the theatre (q.v.) and the drama (q.v.) . And from its etymological meaning of a station comes the sense of a place for
See also:rest on a
See also:journey, the distance between such places, &c .
STAG (0. Eng. stagga, a Norse word, cf. Icel. stegg...
FRIEDRICH JULIUS STAHL (1802-1861)
There are no comments yet for this article.
Do not copy, download, transfer, or otherwise replicate the site content in whole or in part.
Links to articles and home page are encouraged.