ironwork


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Related to ironwork: wrought iron

ironwork

1. work done in iron, esp decorative work
2. the craft or practice of working in iron

Ironwork

Objects made of cast iron or wrought iron; most often with utilitarian form in colonial America, but thereafter elaborate and ornamental.

ironwork

Objects or parts of objects made of cast iron or wrought iron; initially utilitarian, later often elaborate and ornamental; Also see cast-iron lacework.
References in periodicals archive ?
Nigel Tyas Ironwork is based at Bullhouse Mill, Lee Lane, Millhouse Green, Sheffield, which is a short drive from the Shepley and High Flatts side of Huddersfield.
Caroline Siddall, the hospice's director of income generation, said the Ironwork Centre wanted to organise a balloon festival and would give the hospice the profits.
The British Ironwork Centre has pledged to melt down all the items handed in across the country and make a sculpture dedicated to knife crime victims.
Descriptions of particular tools and other items are arranged in such sections as iron smelting and smithing, textile manufacturing tools, building ironwork and furniture fittings, buckles and personal equipment, and horse equipment.
Over the past two months in excess of 50 items of ironwork have been removed and disposed of.
Where new ironwork sections have to be created, these will be fabricated to match original patterns as faithfully as possible.
Wrought ironwork manufacturers in the region have realised the potential in their products and gone to town on producing the highest quality, most versatile creations that technology allows.
The ethnic introductions at Baum include its Ironwork design.
Dorothea Restorations is the market leader in the conservation and restoration of architectural and engineering cast and wrought ironwork.
Look up to see the hand-painted ceiling and custom-made iron lighting in the pantry and the kitchen that Dorman had made to match the rest of ironwork in the house.
As with the Glass Gallery, the ambition to attract not just the specialist, but the eye of the ordinary visitor underlies the new ironwork Gallery.
Empty heraldic devices and cameos, themselves framed with baroque arabesques of simulated ironwork or carved wood, mirror the blankness of the central holes and refuse the signs of paternal identity usually proffered by these devices.