narthex

listen to the pronunciation of narthex
İngilizce - Türkçe
narteks
dış dehliz
son cemaat yeri
narteks, dış dehliz, son cemaat yeri
Özellikle ilk dönem kilise mimarisinde binanın kapısı önündeki direkler altı, revak
Büyük kiliselerin binanın diğer kısımlarından yüksekçe olan uzun ve dar orta kısmının girişi
kiliselerde dış dehliz
İngilizce - İngilizce
A western vestibule leading to the nave in some (especially Orthodox) Christian churches
A tall umbelliferous plant (Ferula communis)
Long, narrow porch, usually colonnaded or arcaded, crossing the entire width of a church at its entrance. The narthex is usually separated from the nave by columns or a pierced wall. In Byzantine churches the space is divided into two parts: An exonarthex forms the outer entrance to the building and bounds the esonarthex, which opens onto the nave
The vestibule area of the church, leading to the church proper or the nave In the early Church this area was as signed for penitents and those who were not yet baptized (catechumens)
part of the church opposite the apse, originally used to house the faithful who had not been christened
The porch or vestibule of a church
The room under the bell tower containing the main entrance
an enclosed space at the entry end of the nave of a church
This area is just outside of the sanctuary and just inside the main doors (also known as the Friendship Room) Nave - This is the part of the sanctuary where the congregation sits
an enclosed space at the entry end of the nave of a church; the entry porch or vestibule of All Saints' Chapel: "The ushers will line up in the Narthex "
the rectangular vestibule at the main (usually western) entrance to a church
{i} foyer of a church; corridor leading to a church sanctuary (Architecture)
At the entrance of early churches, a room was separated from the nave with a low wall This was the room used by cathecumens, penitents and others who were not allowed to take part in the celebration of Mass They could be interior or exterior Few of these survive, but an interior narthex can be seen at Sant'Agnese fuori le mura With the full development of the Gothic style, the narthex disappeared and was replaced by a porch The word is often used, about the interior vestibule or exterior porch - this is strictly speaking incorrect but very common (and I tend to use it in this way)
a vestibule leading to the nave of a church
the area immediately inside the main entrance of the church
The entryway leading from the outside of the church building into the worship area In the narthex at Timothy, you will find our guest book, pictures of Timothy's pastors, a food pantry donation basket, sign-up sheets, and some bulletin boards with information about congregational events
See Giant fennel, under Fennel
In traditional architecture, a vestibule or room between the main door to the outside and the main door to the nave
Enclosed passage between the main entrance and nave of a church; vestibule
Vestibule of a church, extending along the whole of the facade
The hallway or lobby between the door of the church and the sanctuary
portico at the west end of an early Christian basilica or church
Enclosed passageway between the entrance and nave of a church
or porch The westernmost part of the church building, where certain ceremonies (e g , the catechumenate, the first part of the wedding service) are celebrated
Enclosed passage between the main entrance and nave of a church
The antechamber to the nave where those not permitted to take part in the service may stand In Ukrainian churches, it is usually located on the west end and is called a prytvor or babynets
A Narthex is the space between the main doors going outside and the inner doors of the Sanctuary At Knox, the Narthex is located between the south doors of the Sanctuary and the outside door to 6th Avenue People helping out during the service for Communion or for ushering and collection usually meet in this area before the service for last minute setting up, and at various points during the service
The portico in front of ancient churches; sometimes, the atrium or outer court surrounded by ambulatories; used, generally, for any vestibule, lobby, or outer porch, leading to the nave of a church
The historic term for what might otherwise be called the foyer or entry way of the church
In Greek, the word literally means "a large fennel" (a tall herb) In church architecture, the narthex is an enclosed space at the entry end of the nave of a building; the area in the church building inside the doors and in front of the nave The narthex is usually enclosed (primarily to provide a buffer between the outside weather and the heating/cooling inside), and is the area where the procession gathers prior to the service
a vestibule leading to the nave of a church portico at the west end of an early Christian basilica or church
An entrance space which serves as a waiting room or lobby It is the first space encountered after entering the facade, and it allows entrance to the nave
The entrance hall, called by some denominations the vestibule
narthex

    Heceleme

    nar·thex

    Telaffuz

    Etimoloji

    [ 'när-"theks ] (noun.) circa 1673. From Ancient Greek νάρθηξ ‘giant fennel’, later ‘casket’ (modern Greek νάρθηκας).

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