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Columns

A slender, supporting upright post, consisting of a nearly cylindrical shaft, with a base and capital used as a support or ornament in building.

Square Tower

A tall square structure rising higher than the rest of the building.

The difference between a Tower and a Turret is their base. Towers go all the way to the ground and have their own foundation. Turrets are small towers attached to a larger structure that emerge from an upper level, hanging over empty space below. Turrets are less common.

Hexagonal Tower

A tall hexagonal structure rising higher than the rest of the building.

The difference between a Tower and a Turret is their base. Towers go all the way to the ground and have their own foundation. Turrets are small towers attached to a larger structure that emerge from an upper level, hanging over empty space below. Turrets are less common.

Octagonal Tower

A tall octagonal structure rising higher than the rest of the building.

The difference between a Tower and a Turret is their base. Towers go all the way to the ground and have their own foundation. Turrets are small towers attached to a larger structure that emerge from an upper level, hanging over empty space below. Turrets are less common.

Round Tower

A tall round structure rising higher than the rest of the building.

The difference between a Tower and a Turret is their base. Towers go all the way to the ground and have their own foundation. Turrets are small towers attached to a larger structure that emerge from an upper level, hanging over empty space below. Turrets are less common.

Hexagonal Turret

A small hexagonal tower, usually supported by corbels, that is attached to a larger structure, usually on a corner or angle, projecting vertically from the wall of a building, usually with a steep pointed roof.

The difference between a Tower and a Turret is their base. Towers go all the way to the ground and have their own foundation. Turrets are small towers attached to a larger structure that emerge from an upper level, hanging over empty space below. Turrets are less common.

Round Turret

A small round tower, usually supported by corbels, that is attached to a larger structure, usually on a corner or angle, projecting vertically from the wall of a building, usually with a steep pointed roof.

The difference between a Tower and a Turret is their base. Towers go all the way to the ground and have their own foundation. Turrets are small towers attached to a larger structure that emerge from an upper level, hanging over empty space below. Turrets are less common.

Bow Window

A curved bay window

Square Bay Window

A Square window that protrudes from the face of a building within a structural bay.

Oriel Window

A form of an upper-floor bay window that projects from the building but does not reach the ground, supported by corbels or brackets.

Polygonal Bay Window

A polygonal window that protrudes from the face of a building within a structural bay.

Octagonal Turret

A small octagonal tower, usually supported by corbels, that is attached to a larger structure, usually on a corner or angle, projecting vertically from the wall of a building, usually with a steep pointed roof.

The difference between a Tower and a Turret is their base. Towers go all the way to the ground and have their own foundation. Turrets are small towers attached to a larger structure that emerge from an upper level, hanging over empty space below. Turrets are less common.