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Entablature: Quiz

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Question 1: In Roman and ________ interpretations, it is usually approximately a quarter of the height of the column.
Italian RenaissanceRenaissanceWestern art historyBaroque

Question 2: The cornice is split into the soffit, the ________, and the cymatium.
PhotosphereConvection zoneChromosphereCorona

Question 3: The underside of this protrusion is decorated with ________, tablets that are typically finished with guttae.
English Gothic architectureVault (architecture)Index of architecture articlesGlossary of architecture

Question 4: The structure of the entablature varies with the three ________: Doric, Ionic, and Corinthian.
Capital (architecture)Greek templeArchitecture parlanteClassical order

Question 5: This article incorporates text from the Encyclopædia Britannica, Eleventh Edition, a publication now in the ________.
Intellectual propertyPublic domainCopyright infringementCopyright

Question 6: This article incorporates text from the public-domain ________ of 1913.
Pope John Paul IICatholic ChurchCatholic EncyclopediaUnited States

Question 7: The Corinthian order adds a far more ornate frieze, divided, from bottom to top, into the cyma reversa, the dentils, the ovulo, the ________, the fascia, and the cyma recta.
Glossary of architectureEnglish Gothic architectureVault (architecture)Index of architecture articles

Question 8: An entablature (pronounced /ɛnˈtæblətʃər/; Italian intavolatura, from in 'in' and tavola 'table') refers to the superstructure of moldings and bands which lie horizontally above ________, resting on their capitals.
Classical orderDoric orderColumnCorinthian order







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