A series or range of columns placed at regular intervals with all the adjuncts, as entablature, stylobate, roof, etc.
a series of regularly spaced columns, which may be used to support part of a roof as in a church, temple, or over a street
A group of columns supporting a roof.
a series of columns spaced at regular intervals
Rows of supporting columns
a structure composed of a series of arches supported by columns
a series of columns holding up a roof
Series of columns with entablature along building or street.
a series of regularly spaced columns [image1] [image 2
The lower portion of a lava flow with well-formed parallel shrinkage columns, usually vertical.
Series of columns supporting an entablature
(12) -- a range of columns rupporting an entablature (Pedley, 353) Sample Image (Lesson 12)
A covered walkway flanked by rows of columns.
a series of columns placed at regular intervals supporting a horizontal structure or roof
a row of columns carrying an entablature or arches
a row of columns holding an entablature or arches.
A series or row of columns.
A row of Columns. Often used to support a series of lintels or arches (e.g. arcade on a colonnade). A Colonnade, or reference to one, can be seen below the entablature of any classically influenced building.
a series of columns placed at regular intervals and often supporting a roof
A range of columns supporting either arches or a straight entablature.
A row of regularly spaced columns supporting an entablature.
a row of columns usually supporting the base of the roof structure
A set of evenly spaced columns.
an extended row or façade of columns.
a row of columns, usually supporting a roof.
series of columns set at regular intervals
A row of columns usually spanned or connected by beams or lintel.
A line of columns usually supporting part of an entablature. It: columns.
Grouping of several columns arranged in intervals, which support an architectural overhang, usually a roof.
A row of columns, usually equidistant.
In classical architecture, a colonnade denotes a long sequence of columns joined by their entablature, often free-standing, as in the famous elliptically curving colonnades that Bernini added to the facade of Saint Peter's Basilica in Rome, which embrace and define the Piazza. Compare the sequence of baluster forms that go to make a balustrade.