glazed brick

glazed brick

Brick or tile having a ceramic glazed finish. See also: Brick

glazed brick

A brick that has been fired in a kiln hot enough to fuse the clay and sand on its surface, usually forming a dark glassy coating.
References in periodicals archive ?
Fired-clay brick trends this year feature whites, grays, black, deep reds, painted and glazed brick with overall larger sizes.
A mix of oversized windows, pleated blue glazed brick spandrels and architecturally-integrated outdoor spaces will create a distinctive presence on Willoughby Square.
In total, the building is composed of seven different colors of glazed brick, specifically selected for the small child scale, and six different colors of glass.
Features: Semi Detached Home Four Good Sized Bedrooms Two Spacious Reception Rooms Fitted Kitchen White Bathroom Suite Oil Heating/Double Glazed Brick Paved Driveway Integrated Garage Enclosed Rear Garden Contact Ulster Property Sales for more details.
With spectacular decorative cast iron arched roof supports, it contains a three-sided spectator gallery and unique balconnettes above the deep end, as well as the original poolside arched glazed brick dressing boxes.
Inside, there are glazed brick walls, oak panelling and terrazzo flooring.
Replace them with walls tiled in a small glazed brick size tiles and add interest with floating shelves, on which you can display modern crockery, books or pots of herbs.
The plans for the Assembly building designed by Eric Parry Architects and structural engineer Arup, will see modern high-rise next clad in white glazed brick.
The fall of the Assyrian Empire and the rise of the Babylonians set the stage for the creation of this month's featured Art Print: a polychrome glazed brick depicting a striding lion: one of many such bricks comprising the famous Ishtar Gate (604-562 B.
Later; brick, glazed brick, tile, tile mosaic, cut stone, coloured stone and marble continued to be used throughout history in different structures of architecture such as palaces, mosques, madrasahs and complexes built by Anatolian Seljuks in different parts of Anatolia.
As in neighboring lands from the 12th century, monuments were soon enhanced by glazed brick decoration.
Visitors scrambled over rubble and gazed at the glazed brick walls, originally designed for the 1901 School of Applied Arts.