Architectural Record, Volume 35

Front Cover
Record and Guide, 1914 - Architecture
 

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Page 110 - And he said, Of a truth I say unto you, that this poor widow hath cast in more than they all: For all these have of their abundance cast in unto the offerings of God: but she of her penury hath cast in all the living that she had.
Page 73 - And when these days were expired, the king made a feast unto all the people that were present in Shushan the palace, both unto great and small, seven days, in the court of the garden of the king's palace; where were white, green, and blue hangings, fastened with cords of fine linen and purple to silver rings and pillars of marble: the beds were of gold and silver, upon a pavement of red, and blue, and white, and black, marble.
Page 47 - In fact, there's nothing that keeps its youth, So far as I know, but a tree and truth. This is a moral that runs at large; (Take it.
Page 490 - ... yet such an excessive humility, as if he had known nothing, that they frequently resorted and dwelt with him, as in a college situated in a purer air ; so that his house was a university in a less volume ; whither they came not so much for repose as study ; and to examine and refine those grosser propositions, which laziness and consent made current in vulgar conversation.
Page 388 - ... a winding staircase in the fore-room. Furthermore, we, the carpenters, are bound to deliver all the square timber— to wit, beams, posts, and frame timber, with the pillar for the winding staircase, spars, and worm, and girders, and foundation timbers required for the work; also the spikes and nails for the interior work; also rails for the wainscot are to be delivered by us. For which work Egbert Van Borsum is to pay five hundred and fifty guilders, one-third in beavers, one-third in good merchantable...
Page 264 - They must submit evidence of attainment in Latin literature, Greek literature, Greek and Roman history and archaeology, and also ability to use German and French.
Page 388 - Generaly of the Church of England and have a New England Gentleman for their minister, and a very fine church set out with all Customary requsites.
Page 415 - He should be a good writer, a skilful draftsman, versed in geometry and optics, expert at figures, acquainted with history, informed on the principles of natural and moral philosophy, somewhat of a musician, not ignorant of the sciences both of law and physic, nor of the motions, laws, and relations to each other, of the heavenly bodies.
Page 398 - I mean an architecture that develops from within outward in harmony with the conditions of its being as distinguished from one that is applied from without.
Page 8 - ... establishment of a residential college. Thus far American universities have made little provision for the physical and social welfare of graduate students. Here and there a dormitory has been set apart for the purpose. As a rule, however, they have been left to shift for themselves. Much needs to be done. If the best results are to be had, their standard of social living should not be that of a boarding house, a hotel, a club or a dormitory. It should be the quiet dignity of a home of learning....

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