What are the implications if I do not replace my lintel
? The most pressing concern with not replacing a lintel
is the structural integrity to the masonry it is supporting.
Remember - if you're losing the lintel
, wait until you've got some bricklaying underway before you get it out.
The wheelhouse cornerstone and lintel
were donated to the Black Tavern Historical Society by former Stevens Mill owner Jim Levin.
TALL ORDER: A lintel
(inset) is lifted over the moat and through the temporary roof structure into Astley Castle
The wonderful church, with its low domes and bristling embroideries, the mystery of its mosaic and sculpture, looked ghostly in the tempered gloom, and the sea-breeze passed between the twin columns of the Piazzetta, the lintels
of a door no longer guarded, as gently as if a rich curtain were swaying there.
group currently employs around 1,500 between its GSM operations andits telecom turn-key contractor, Linfra, which operates in 14 countriesacross the MENA and Africa.
deployments include 90 links of Eclipse radios, which are optimised for networks with flexible, high-bandwidth capabilities and native gigabit Ethernet interfaces.
The more organic form of the P&O wall fountain in Hunter Street, Sydney (1962-63), was a change in direction for Bass, and this period in his career included the design and construction of the copper lintel
sculpture for the National Library of Australia (1967-68).
7 Cut the 2x6 post trim to fit directly under the lintel
and screw it to the cedar 2x4s, keeping an even overhang on both sides.
/ Grass vests the dirt lest wind, twanging the skyscrapers // that merely sleeve the elevators, as we go sleeveless / except for the atmosphere, file it under "oceans." // Recalling the equations derived for ballistics- / aiming cannonballs is not like squaring lintels
, // and skyscrapers are all lintel
It is likely that hand trucks were required to move the bales, and more than one person would have been required to shift the massive "lintel
" bales into place.
In much the same spirit, James Stirling would often frustrate lecture audiences by describing his buildings in the most straightforward terms ('This is a lintel
...') when they wanted him to philosophise verbally.