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(handwritten on back of image): 76.116, Dublin: St. Patrick's, choir: N. side, clerestory, second bay from crossing, trim on base, S. side of wall, E. side of base

(handwritten on back of image): base of col. under N. end of outer arch on aisle side of N. most arch on W. side of S. transept

(handwritten on back of image): Photograph by John Seary (?) 16 July '75; base of col. under N. wall of inner order of N. vault arch on W. side of S. transept (multiple images on file)

(handwritten on back of image): Dublin: St. Patrick's: Base on S. side of N. freestanding pier in W. side of S. transept (multiple images on file)

(handwritten on back of image): Dublin: St. Patrick's: arches of flying buttresses on N. side (multiple images on file)

(handwritten on back of image): 76.141, Dublin: St. Patrick's: arch in W. end of nave, above vaults

(handwritten on back of image): 29; 76.94, Dublin: St. Patrick's: Arch in W. end of chuch, as seen from above vaults (multiple images on file)

(handwritten on back of image): 76.220, Dublin: St. Patrick's: angel over entrance to church from S. porch, porch side (multiple images on file)

(handwritten on back of image): 76.155, Dublin: St. Patrick's: from N.E. (early morning) (multiple images on file)

Jamb arch and hood moulding. From intrados, jamb moulding comprises:quadrant, hollow chamfer, quadrant. The splayed jamb and hood are separated by a small hollow. The hood, from outside in, comprises: angle-fillet, angle-fillet, angle-fillet, angle-fillet.

Door in south nave wall, jamb and arch moulding comprises: hollow chamfer, spike, hollow chamfer.

Portlester chapel arcade capital. Moulding from top comprises: abacus, hollow, roll, bell, necking roll. The components are very broad.

Base moulding of Portlester Chapel arcade. Moulding comprises: necking roll, bell, scroll, plinth. The mouldings are very broad.

Portlester chapel arcade moulding, from bottom to top moulding comprises: fillet, double ogee, fillet, hollow chamfer, right-angled rebate, hollow chamfer, quadrant, hollow chamfer. Only the bottom half of the moulding appears in the drawing. The use of the double ogee is rare in Ireland.

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