Latticed window

Latticed window

References in classic literature ?
Harry cast one slight glance at the latticed window, and jumped into the carriage.
she murmured, for now, silhouetted against the moonlit sky beyond, she saw framed in the tiny square of the latticed window the head of a huge lioness.
As she spoke, she threw open the latticed window which led to the bartisan, and in an instant after, stood on the very verge of the parapet, with not the slightest screen between her and the tremendous depth below.
Through its latticed window, a fire shines out upon the fast-darkening scene, involving in shadow the pendent masses of ivy and creeper covering the building's front.
The sitting-room of our client opened by a long, low, latticed window on to the ancient lichen-tinted court of the old college.
Frequently raising her eyes to the trees whence these sounds came down, and feeling as though they made the place more quiet than perfect silence would have done, the child loitered from grave to grave, now stopping to replace with careful hands the bramble which had started from some green mound it helped to keep in shape, and now peeping through one of the low latticed windows into the church, with its worm-eaten books upon the desks, and baize of whitened-green mouldering from the pew sides and leaving the naked wood to view.
The farmhouses were my delight, with thatched roofs, ivy up to the eaves, latticed windows, and stout women with rosy children at the doors.
The large and spacious houses, with their oriel, latticed windows, their huge fireplaces, and their gabled roofs, breathe of the days of hose and doublet, of pearl-embroidered stomachers, and complicated oaths.
The new part, containing the schoolroom and dormitory, was lit by mullioned and latticed windows, which gave it a church-like aspect; a stone tablet over the door bore this inscription:-
The collection by Shaheen, an avid traveler, was inspired by Mashrabiyas or the ornate latticed window from the Middle Eastern and Mughal architecture.
But, writing this, I hear gravel crunch under feet, as the faithful stride to Sunday worship, passing latticed windows and stout sandstone blocks hugged by creepers.
A distinctive feature of old buildings in the historical district in Jeddah is the "rawashin,"or projecting latticed windows adorned with intricate wood works.