81 to 120 of 15489
British Archaeology (Q1974)
Stone, architectural door jamb, chamfered and stopped and rebated at the back.
British Archaeology (Q1975)
Limestone jamb with moulded chamfer and bar stop. Jamb is rebated to go into the wall.
British Archaeology (Q1976)
Moulded window jamb with triangular section and wave moulding on hypotenuse. Painted red (partially surviving).
British Archaeology (Q1977)
Moulded jamb with triangular section. Probably part of the same structure as Q1976.
British Archaeology (Q1978)
Oolitic limestone jamb-stone. Chamfered internally and externally.
British Archaeology (Q1979)
Oolitic limestone jamb with internal and external chamfering and iron pintel.
British Archaeology (Q1980)
Oolitic limestone door jamb with internal and external chamfering.
British Archaeology (Q1981)
Limestone jamb with internal and external chamfering. Jamb has iron pintle and glazing bar hole in the jamb face.
British Archaeology (Q1982)
Limestone window jamb with internal and external chamfering. Jamb has remains of an iron pintle - probably for shutters.
British Archaeology (Q1985)
Limestone jamb with internal and external chamfering and an iron pintle.
British Archaeology (Q1986)
Limestone jamb, chamfered internally and externally, gouged with rectangular sectioned groove on one face.
British Archaeology (Q1987)
Limestone jamb with internal and external chamfering and with an iron pintle.
British Archaeology (Q1988)
Limestone jamb with internal and external chamfering and iron pintle.
British Archaeology (Q1989)
Limestone jamb with internal and external chamfering and the remains of an iron pintle.
British Archaeology (Q1990)
Stone end piece of window sill with emplacement for jamb. Sill is rebated on the exterior and chamfered on the interior.
British Archaeology (Q1991)
Middle piece of stone window sill. Sill is rebated and chamfered with one emplacement for mullion.
British Archaeology (Q1992)
Middle piece of window sill, rebated and chamfered, with one emplacement for mullion.
British Archaeology (Q1993)
End piece of window sill, chamfered and rebated with emplacement for jamb.
British Archaeology (Q1994)
Piece of limestone window jamb with chamfer and two square glazing bar holes.
British Archaeology (Q1995)
Limestone window mullion with two chamfers on one of the long edge and two rebates on the opposite edge. Mullion also has two square glazing bar sockets on each side and smaller rectangular one.
British Archaeology (Q1996)
Part of limestone window mullion rebated twice on the outside (?) and chamfered twice on the inside (?) There are remains of one glazing bar hole on each side.
British Archaeology (Q1997)
Piece of limestone window jamb, chamfered one face with smaller indistinct chamfer on the opposing face. Jamb has also one square glazing bar hole.
British Archaeology (Q1998)
Piece of limestone window mullion with two rebates on one side and two chamfers on the other. Mullion has two square glazing holes on one face - one has been filled in.
British Archaeology (Q1999)
Part of limestone round-headed window consisting of a roughly triangular shape with a quarter-circular section. The rebate is a curved moulding and a small chamfer on the opposite side. The two straight edges at 90 degrees made the stone into a spandrel shape (effectively the left-hand spandrel of an arch-headed opening).
British Archaeology (Q2000)
Central piece of double-round-headed window (the triangular central section of a double round headed opening springing from a central mullion). Rebated moulding on one side and chamfer on the opposite edge.
British Archaeology (Q2001)
Flat bun-shaped stone with rusticated tooling on the upper surface and two concentric grooves. Reverse surface is smooth and concave. Object is either part of a garden ornament or part of a saddle stone (?)
British Archaeology (Q2002)
Sandstone lower half of stone press / quern circular with spout and upright, square-sectioned sides. Press base is conical and convex with two grooves in the base and a lead inset possibly for spindle.
British Archaeology (Q2003)
Two fragments of rim of wide shallow hemispherical stone basin / mortar made in hard-pitted grey stone. Interior surface is smoother than the exterior. Lain around rim, remains of two lines, possibly part of a lug (?)
British Archaeology (Q2005)
Fragment of pale stone (possibly limestone), with bevelled edge on which is moulded an ovolo border. The moulding suggests egg and dart decoration. Fragment is abraded and deteriorating.
British Archaeology (Q2006)
Peach coloured limestone block with a stiff-leaf carved decoration on one side. Possibly part of a capitol. Abraded and deteriorating.
British Archaeology (Q2012)
Architectural arch fragments (nine pieces) that have been re-used as a fireplace. Individual dimensions : A-1200 x 380 x 195mm, B-870 x 390 x 180mm, C-305 x 180 x 270mm, D-215 x 230 x 220mm, E- 215 x 210 x 200mm, F-170mm, G- 180 x 200 x 260mm, H-240 x 200 x 260mm, J- 285 x 210 x 210mm.
British Archaeology (Q2013)
Corbel consisting of angel / Virgin Mary bearing shield with coat of arms. Angel has long hair, diadem surmounted by cross, round -necked robe with collar and long sleeves. Coat of arms quarterly: one and four bearing crosses, two and three possibly crenellated.
British Archaeology (Q2014)
Architectural fragment in two pieces consisting of small oblong cartouche and two studs. Appears to be the end of a piece of some longer object. Perhaps a fireplace architrave or similar (?)
British Archaeology (Q2017)
Stone bust, very abraded and impossible to distinguish features, may represent a monarch (male or female). Head has flat top with iron tenon let in (presumably to make a joint with something else above).
British Archaeology (Q2019)
Stone fragment, perhaps from a column, with recrossed face. Carved into the stone is a lion with a figure carved underneath. Back leg of the lion is attached to the back leg of another lion, only a fragment of which remains, this latter carving on an adjacent face.
British Archaeology (Q2021)
Five fragments of stone carving, possibly depicting folds in a wing / drapery (?) Dimensions : A-390 x 210 x 100mm, B- 460 x 180 x 90mm, C- 205 x 185 x 65mm, D- 280 x 105 x 70mm, E-152 x 60 x30mm.
British Archaeology (Q2022)
Lump of hard, heavy stone of rectangular shape with two opposing, slightly concave sides. Thought to be a keystone.
British Archaeology (Q2023)
Piece of limestone sub-rectangular in shape with one rounded moulding.
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