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In early churches the Eastern apse was occupied by seats for the bishop and clergy.
The bishop's seat or throne, in ancient churches.
Semicircular projection, roofed with a half-dome, at the east end of a church behind the altar Smaller subsidiary apses may be found around the choir or transepts Also known as an exedra The adjective is apsidal.
Vaulted extension or projection, usually from a choir or chapel and generally circular or polygonal in shape; Rounded and usually of a chancel or chapel.
Eastern end of a church, generally semicircular, in which the altar is housed.
Part of a building projecting outward, usually semicircular in shape When it is part of a church, it is located at the eastern end.
In architecture, a semicircular, projecting part of a building, usually domed.
Rounded and usually of a chancel or chapel.
In a church, a semicircular or polygonal projection at the altar end, beyond the sanctuary.
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Semicircular and usually vaulted projection from a rectangular structure Origins of the word are classical, but it is most commonly used to describe an element of a Gothic church A recess, usually singular and semi-circular, at the east end of a Christian church.
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Projecting part of a building, esp.
Of a church, having in the plan a polygonal or semicircular termination, and, most often, projecting from the east end.
Reliquary, or case in which the relics of saints were kept.
Domed or vaulted recess or projection on a building especially the east end of a church; usually contains the altar.
Semi-circular or polygonal recess at the end of a building, either projecting from it or subsituting one of the walls In churches it is normally part of the sanctuary In Rome they are traditionally richly decorated with mosaics or paintings In Eastern churches, it is common with a triple apse, and this feature has been preserved in some Roman churches built or designed by Greeks.
Curved recess, often semi-circular, projecting from a building 2 A vaulted semicircular or polygonal termination, usually to a chancel or chapel 3 The eastern end of a basilica, usually semicircular in shape and arranged to accommodate the seats of ritual participants behind the altar 4 In traditional Christian church construction, an apse is the vaulted end portion of a nave, transept or aisle, usually the circular or angular typically east end of a church.
180 degree, semicircular extension space, which traditionally projects from the eastern end of Christian churches, or from that end which contains the altar and faces the nave The space is usually covered by a 180 degree half-dome and the space provides passage behind the altarpiece Some Apses may take polygonal form on their exteriors while remaining semicircular inside This plan was typical of Byzantine churches Through time, Apses have been added freely to church ground plans of the Western Tradition, appearing on the transepts and/or flanking the primary apse in a form known as tri-apsidal In the Roman Basilica or judgment hall, the judge or official would sit in the apse.
The rounded end of a church, especially in Greek Oorthodoxy: it is derived from the Constaninian basilicas which incorporated the pagan apsis where judges and legal advisors sat.
The semicircular termination of the chancel, aisle or transept.
Projecting part of a building that is usually semicircular in plan and vaulted.
Area of circular or polygonal shape, covered by a vault, which is located behind the altar.
An area of semicircular or multi-angled form, projecting from the ecclesiastical east end of the church and containing a number of chapels.
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