Palaty

Palaty

 

in Russian architecture, a term denoting an opulent medieval stone or wooden dwelling, as well as stone buildings from the 15th century onward. Palaty had two, three, or more stories. The public areas were situated on the ground floor, with living quarters above. By the late 17th century, especially in Muscovite architecture, palaty were small castles or mansions (for example, the Volkovs’ palaty in Moscow). The term palaty also designated a hall-type building interior that was column-less or had a central column supporting the roof.

REFERENCE

Potapov, A. A. Ocherk drevnei russkoi grazhdanskoi arkhitektury, issues 1–2. Moscow, 1902–03.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lopialo, "K primernoi rekonstruktsii Zolotoi palaty Kremlevskogo dvortsa i ee monumental'noi zhivopisi," in Podobedova, Moskovskaia shkola, 196; V.
See Maikl Flaer [Michael Flier], "K semioticheskomu analizu Zolotoi palaty Moskovskogo Kremlia," in Drevnerusskoe iskusstvo, 178.
Source: Levada Center, "Dejatel'nost' Obshhestvennoj palaty i Gosdumy" [Work of the Civic Chamber and State Duma], www.
Smirnov-Sokol'skii, Rasskazy o prizhiznennykh izdaniiakh Pushkina (Moscow: Izd-vo Vsesoiuznoi knizhnoi palaty, 1962), 255-58.
Palaty and Joseph have reported that xanthate accelerators can vulcanize natural rubber at temperatures as low as 25[degrees]C (ref.
Spasovicha: V sobraniiakh sosloviia prisiazhnykh poverennykh okruga S-Peterburgskoi sudebnoi palaty (1873-1901) (Leipzig: E.
Peterburgskoi sudebnoi palate za 1905-6, 13-16; Otchet Soveta prisiazhnykh poverennykh okruga Moskovskoi sudebnoi palaty za 1904-5, 29-35.
187 (Predstavlenie Stavropol'skoi palaty gosudarstvennogo imushchestva po voprosu poseleniia v Kavkazskom krae grecheskikh pereselentsev iz Turtsii), l.