A building or similar structure used for a specific purpose, in particular
A summerhouse or other decorative building used as a shelter in a park or large garden
In the names of buildings used for theatrical or other entertainments
the second concert at the White Rock Pavilion
A detached or semidetached block at a hospital or other building complex
A large tent with a peak and crenellated decorations, used esp. at a show or fair
A temporary building, stand, or other structure in which items are displayed by a dealer or exhibitor at a trade exhibition
A usually highly decorated projecting subdivision of a building
The part of a cut gemstone below the girdle
large and often sumptuous tent
The early Old Kingdom labels, for example Pharaoh Den, portrayed him in a side view in his naos shrine. An example of the combined, opposed, view with the two crowns, is the lintel of Senusret II, 12th dynasty, 19th century BC. It shows the naos curved roofs of each half of the pavilion hieroglyph.
Venus Isle is the fourth solo album by American musician Eric Johnson, released in 1996. The album includes the song "S.R.V." which is a tribute to Stevie Ray Vaughan. It features his brother, Jimmie Vaughan, as a guest soloist. ...
In architecture a pavilion (from French, "pavillon", from Latin "papilio") has two main meanings.
Pavilion is a Canadian travel documentary television series which aired on CBC Television in 1967.
The Pavilion is a 6,500-seat multi-purpose arena in Villanova, Pennsylvania, United States, about 20 miles outside of Philadelphia. Lovingly dubbed "The Ski Lodge" it was built in 1985, and is home to the Villanova University Wildcats basketball teams. ...
The Pavilion at ARC, formerly known as Recreation Hall and best known as The Pavilion, is a ~8,000-seat, indoor multi-purpose stadium on the campus of the University of California, Davis in Davis, California.
an ornate tent; a light roofed structure used as a shelter in a public place; a structure, sometimes temporary, erected to house exhibits at a fair, etc; the building where the players change clothes, wait to bat, and eat their meals; the lower surface of a brilliant-cut gemstone; the ...
The bottom part of the Diamond, below the girdle.
A lightly constructed, ornamental building, such as a garden summerhouse; a small, ornamental structure built onto a palace or cháteau; a prominent section of a monumental façade, projecting either centrally or at both ends.
The word Pavilion derives from the Latin papilio (butterfly). Originally the word meant a tent, in gardens it is used for an airy and light building.
The portion of a gemstone located below the girdle.
A medieval tent, usually round, characterized by numerous supporting ropes and often bright decoration formed from alternating colors or by painted decor.
(originally, a butterfly) a large and ornate tent. But more commonly applied structures of greater permanence, as a light roofed structure (picnic pavilion), a solid but temporary structure (a pavilion at the World's Fair), a sports/entertainment arena, or a building within a complex (as a ...
Pavilion is Roskilde Festival’s small rock stage with acapacity of 2,000 people. In the warm-up days the stage is called Pavilion Junior and houses concerts with Nordic upcoming artists. ...
This is the region below the girdle and opposite the crown. A pavilion generally tapers to a pointed tip in round brilliant cut. Like the crown, pavilion angle plays and important role in the internal reflection of the diamond. ...
a free-standing open structure in a park.
an oblong tent with a projecting entrance
A faceted stone can be divided into an upper and lower section. The upper section or top is referred to as a crown. The lower section is referred to as a pavilion. The perimeter where both parts meet is referred to as a girdle. ...
The heraldic term for an ermine-lined velvet robe of state that is draped from a crown or coronet and framing a royal or princely coat of arms. If behind a non-royal coat of arms it becomes a mantle (see also ‘armorial bearings’, ‘coat of arms’, ‘crown’, ‘fur’ in ‘Appendix III’ and ‘mantle’). ...
1. n. traditional term for the building in which players change clothes, wait to bat, and eat meals, often used as the destination for batsmen who have just got out. The bowler sent that batsman back to the pavilion!
(pay-vil'-yun) A sort of mantling or claok in the form of a tent investing the coat of arms of a sovereign. [See MANTLING.]
A separate part of a building, with its own rectangle form and roof attached to the main building.
A temporary building designed for an exhibition. A pavilion is often a detached, small building in a park, which is associated with relaxation and pleasure.
Section of the exhibit hall where similar companies are grouped for a collective impact.