Gothic Palace

Some articles on palace, gothic, gothic palace:

History - Arabic and Western-European Domes
... Charlemagne built the Palatine Chapel at his palace at Aachen between 789 and its consecration in 805 ... perhaps the Chrysotriklinos, or "golden reception hall", of the Great Palace of Constantinople ... This would have been done no later than 1383, when the Gothic loggetta on the exterior of the dome was added, along with the buttressing arches on which it rests ...
History Of Buda Castle - Middle Ages
... The oldest part of the present-day palace was built in the 14th century by Stephen, Duke of Slavonia, the younger brother of King Louis I of Hungary ... The Gothic palace of King Louis I was arranged around a narrow courtyard next to the keep ... King Sigismund significantly enlarged the palace ...
Buda Castle - History - Middle Ages
... The oldest part of the present-day palace was built in the 14th century by Stephen, Duke of Slavonia, the younger brother of King Louis I of Hungary ... The Gothic palace of King Louis I was arranged around a narrow courtyard next to the keep ... King Sigismund significantly enlarged the palace and strengthened its fortifications ...
Savoia Castle - History - Early History
... cut in the granite rock, which was situated near to the early gothic palace - that standing on the site of the present school building ... their building activity at Škvorec, because its early gothic castle didn’t conform to the needs of noblemen at the end of 14th century ... Opposite the old early-gothic palace they built an oblong tower with a pointed-arched gate and with a small wicket, together with drawbridges across the newly dug water-filled moat ...

Famous quotes containing the words palace and/or gothic:

    Good places for aphorisms: in fortune cookies, on bumper stickers, and on banners flying over the Palace of Free Advice.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)

    The gothic is singular in this; one seems easily at home in the renaissance; one is not too strange in the Byzantine; as for the Roman, it is ourselves; and we could walk blindfolded through every chink and cranny of the Greek mind; all these styles seem modern when we come close to them; but the gothic gets away.
    Henry Brooks Adams (1838–1918)