Plaster done outside the house
Domestic stucco means the performance of various decorations on the walls or floors, the person responsible for the enforcement of such moldings can be used to do the different elements of walls and floors, also involved in duplicating the wall ornamental cornices and moldings. Therefore, domestic stucco can be performed on both the outside and inside the house. Plans for such a stucco home should be done even during the construction of the house, but it will be done at the end of all finishing work. Plaster done outside the home can include adding to the elevation of certain decorative elements made of wood or plaster. In contrast, performed inside a house can for instance be added to strips of decorative panels.
Decorative stucco Home
Stucco home has features of both artistic and decorative. Taking a purely decorative stucco seems to be simpler and more understandable in reception for all guests taking home than performing stucco art. Plaster of the latter type is often carried out, for example, in museums. Orders for performing stucco home are adopted by companies or individuals specializing in performing this kind of ornaments that are durable and can be fixed in different places home. Most often they are published in the kitchen and the guest rooms and corridors. Some decoration made of wood or plaster may no longer greet guests as they enter the house.
Usable stucco is included in various venues and artistic centers. As a result, their appearance may enjoy the eye and amaze customers or guests in a good mood. Among the places where you can admire the utility stucco are restaurants. In them, stucco, is included under the ceilings or floor panels. Stucco elements can also be found in stores, especially those that sell a variety of homemade trinkets or some more artistic products. In contrast, most artistic stucco can be found in museums. It serves ago that people who came to some art exhibition could immediately be put to the climate of the prepared exhibition.
There are a variety of common moldings:
Astragal ? A semi-circular molding attached to one of a pair of especially fire doors to cover the air gap where the doors meet.
Baguette ? Thin, half-round molding, smaller than an astragal, sometimes carved, and enriched with foliages, pearls, ribbands, laurels, etc. When enriched with ornaments, it was also called chapelet.2
Bandelet ? Any little band or flat molding, which crowns a Doric architrave. It is also called a tenia (from Greek ?????? an article of clothing in the form of a ribbon.2
Baseboard, "base molding" or "skirting board" ? used to conceal the junction of an interior wall and floor, to protect the wall from impacts and to add decorative features. A "speed base" makes use of a base "cap molding" set on top of a plain 1" thick board, however there are hundreds of baseboard profiles.
Baton ? see Torus
Batten or board and batten ? a symmetrical molding that is placed across a joint where two parallel panels or boards meet
Bead molding ? narrow, half-round convex molding, when repeated forms reeding
Beading or bead ? molding in the form of a row of half spherical beads, larger than pearling
Other forms: Bead and leaf, bead and reel, bead and spindle
Beak ? Small fillet molding left on the edge of a larmier, which forms a canal, and makes a kind of pendant.2 See also: chin-beak
Bed molding ? a narrow molding used at the junction of a wall and ceiling. Bed moldings can be either sprung or plain.
Bolection ? a molding which is raised, projecting proud of the face frame. It is located at the intersection of the different surface levels between the frame and inset panel on a door or wood panel. It will sometimes have a rebate (or rabbet) at the back, the depth of the difference in levels, so that it can lay over the front of both the face frame and the inset panel and can in some instances thus give more space to nail the molding to the frame, leaving the inset panel free to expand or contract in varying climates, as timber is prone to do.
Cable molding or ropework ? Convex molding carved in imitation of a twisted rope or cord, and used for decorative moldings of the Romanesque style in England, France and Spain and adapted for 18th-century silver and furniture design (Thomas Sheraton)3
Cabled fluting or cable ? Convex circular molding sunk in the concave fluting of a classic column, and rising about one-third of the height of the shaft2
Casing ? Final trim or finished frame around the top, and both sides of a door or window opening
Cartouche (French) escutcheon ? framed panel in the form of a scroll with an inscribed centre, or surrounded by compound moldings decorated with floral motifs
Cavetto ? (Italian) cavare: "to hollow", concave, quarter-round molding sometimes employed in the place of the cymatium of a cornice, as in the Doric order of the Theatre of Marcellus. It forms the crowning feature of the Egyptian temples, and took the place of the cymatium in many of the Etruscan temples.