jalousie


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jalousie

[′jal·ə·sē]
(building construction)
A window that consists of a number of long, narrow panels, each hinged at the top.

jalousie

A shutter or blind with fixed or adjustable slats which exclude rain and provide ventilation, shade, and visual privacy.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sylvestre Telfort works for an organization defending the rights of Jalousie residents and has called for a dialogue between residents and the government while encouraging those living in danger to move.
Jalousie is French for louvred window-blind, and you should now see why this dessert is so-named.
Lucia where he will lay in state for 48 hours and a Memorial Service will be held at The Jalousie Enclave at Jalousie Estate on Friday, December 11th between 2 and 3pm, allowing St.
Back at Jalousie, my private villa looks down on the beach from half-way up a hillside, the swimming pool boasting the sort of view that sparks "jammy get" comments when I send pictures home.
Zullo, the creative force behind famed New York institutions Doubles and Maxims that produced The Jalousie Enclave.
We were heading for a two-night stay at Jalousie, formerly a working plantation, and the place where Lee Mead proposed to Denise Van Outen earlier this year.
He first bought the abandoned coconut estate of Jalousie for just pounds 200,000 and developed a mango farm.
New Novels, New Men (Jealousy, Jalousi, La Celosia, Die Jalousie oder Die Eifersucht) uses a similar tactic.
red end of the spectrum through the louvers of the jalousie that scores
In this, specific considerations--the tropical environment, local materials, and the inevitability of natural disasters--have all helped inform new architectural innovations, with Western architectural traditions 'creolised' with window hoods, jalousie windows, and verandas; making structure permeable to daylight and fresh air, while shielding rain and direct sunlight.
Betteou la personnification de la jalousie (1) Des jalousies variees