Early English period

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  • The church has a square, Early English Period tower at the western end.
  • The houses within the close are of widely different dates, from the Early English period to recent years. Cited from Bell's Cathedrals: The Cathedral Church of Winchester, by Sergeant
  • It was built in the Early English Period style in Bulwell stone.
  • The earlier three stage tower is in the Early English Period and supported by angle buttresses.
  • It is unusual after the Early English period, and might be advanced as an argument of the early date of the chapter-house. Cited from The Cathedral Church of York, by A. Clutton-Brock
  • This window belongs to the Early English period, and may be dated about 1220. Cited from Bell's Cathedrals: Wimbourne Minster and Christchurch Priory, by Perkins
  • The most significant and characteristic development of the Early English period was the pointed arch known as the lancet.
  • The church is spacious, built in the Early English Period and Decorated styles.
  • As a whole, it may be said that during the entire early English period the names of cities were mostly Roman, the names of villages and country towns were mostly English. Cited from Early Britain, by Grant Allen
  • The arcades of the nave and the font date from the Early English period.
  • Game, boar-flesh, and venison formed an important portion of diet throughout the whole early English period, up to the Norman conquest, and long after. Cited from Early Britain, by Grant Allen
  • In the Early English period the small buttresses frequently finished with gablets, and the more important with pinnacles supported with clustered shafts.
  • Some of the arches are Early English Period, with foliage decorated caps, while other caps are moulded.
  • The south arcade probably belongs to the latest phase of Transitional Norman architecture, if not the commencement of the early English period. Cited from The Evolution Of An English Town, by Gordon Home
  • The large continuous capital that encircles the central pillar of the chapter house is markedly different in style to the stiff-leaf of the Early English period.
  • Even so, Sophy and Robert Gray felt that church design should not stick slavishly to the Early English Period, but should show some diversity.
  • The small Early English Period east light, or triplet, was removed during a renovation to make room for a gaping round-headed sash window of small square panes.
  • For example, Chester-le-Street was Conderco in Roman times, and Cunega ceaster in the early English period. Cited from Science in Arcady, by Grant Allen
  • Some of the piers, as well as the chancel, exhibit portions of Early English Period and Decorated Gothic work.
  • The earliest one that can be dated is in the Early English period c.1166-1266, the chancel and possibly the east windows being of this period.
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