– Style of architecture, popular in the U.S. from 1870 to 1900, distinguished by round arches.
The recess, usually semicircular, at the end of a Roman basilica or a Christian church
Capital – The top part of a pillar or column
Nave – From navis, ship, an early symbol of the church. The central aisle; the part of a church located between the chief entrance and the chancel, and separated from the aisles by piers or columns.
The holiest part of a sacred place, as in a Christian church around the altar.
A small entrance hall or passage between the outer door and the interior of the building.
A shallow rectangular column projecting only slightly from a wall.
The top member of a pillar, pier, wall, etc., upon which the weight of an arch rests
The central wedge-shaped stone of an arch that locks its parts together. Sometimes carved.
A projecting horizontal course of masonry, of the same or dissimilar material used to throw off water from the wall; usually coincides with the edge of an interior wall.
A decorative molded projection at the top of a wall, window, or construction.
Barrel vault –
A masonry vault of plain semicircular cross section,k supported by parallel walls.
Reredos – An ornamental partition wall behind the altar.
Ambo – Usually a platform raised above the surround area to give prominence to the person on it; a lectern, podium, or pulpit.