Conservation of Building and Decorative Stone, Volume 1

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John Ashurst, Francis G. Dimes
Butterworth-Heinemann, Jan 1, 1990 - Masonry - 193 pages
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Contents

Series Editors Preface
1
The nature of building and decorative stones
19
Igneous rocks
37
Copyright

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Common terms and phrases

Abbey acid alabaster Alwalton Ancaster Stone Anston attack Bargate Stone basalt Bath Stone beds biotite blocks Blue Lias Britain building stone Caen Stone calcareous calcite calcium carbonate calcium sulphate Cambridge Camden Society Carboniferous Limestone Castle Cathedral caused cement Chatsworth House chemical chert Chichester Cathedral Chilmark Church Coal Measures Collyweston colour columns commonly Cornwall Coventry Cathedral Craigleith Cretaceous crystallization Cumbria damage decay decorative Delabole deposited Derbyshire Devon Devonian dolerite dolomite Dumfries and Galloway Ely Cathedral example feldspar Figure fine fine-grained flint fossils frost geological glauconite grains granite green Greensand grey Grinshill Grit gypsum Ham Hill hornblende House However igneous rocks important Isle of Portland Isle of Purbeck joints Jurassic Ketton Stone known lime Lincolnshire locally London Magnesian Limestone magnesium magnesium carbonate Mansfield Woodhouse marble masonry material metamorphic rocks metamorphism mica Millstone Grit mineral mortar Museum near Northamptonshire occur Old Red Sandstone oolitic Ordovician orthoclase outcrop Palace of Westminster Permian Peterborough Cathedral Peterhead plagioclase pore porosity Porphyry Portland Stone Precambrian Purbeck Purbeck Marble quarried quartz Quartzite Roche Abbey Roman salt sand sandstone sarsen schist Scotland sedimentary sedimentary rocks seen serpentinite Sherborne Abbey silica Silurian slabs slate sodium chloride St Pancras Station St Paul's Cathedral staining Stonesfield stonework structure sulphur-based surface Surrey thick Totternhoe Stone travertine Triassic Truro Cathedral tufa Vale of Wardour wall Wealden weathering Westminster Cathedral widely xenoliths

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