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1,933 balustrade Traditional Home Design Photos
London Bay Homes
London Bay Custom Home at Grey Oaks
A balustrade is any waist-high barrier, open or closed, designed to provide protection from falling. Consisting of a series of single vertical balusters made of stone, wood or metal, balustrades are often carved, support a coping and are topped with a rail. The rail is the horizontal frame or section
of the balustrade; it acts as the handrail. This contemporary balustrade has both vertical and horizontal pieces but sticks with a simple rail. Installed between more traditional columns, it cleverly mixes modern and traditional elements.
crossed balustrades below, embellished Union Jack balustrades above and square spindles in between.
Union Jack stick-style balustrades, it's hard not to fall for this Georgia home.
t's a balustrade bonanza! This beautifully landcaped Virgina home features diagonal crossed balustrades below, embellished Union Jack balustrades above and square spindles in between.
It's a balustrade bonanza! This beautifully landcaped Virgina home features diagonally crossed balustrades below
Union Jack balustrades above and square spindles in between.
Designs by Gollum
Designs by Gollum
polyurethane balustrades. www.hdpmoldings.com
stone Balustrade...stone balustrade.
Loudon County Luxury Interiors & Custom Cabinetry
Exclusive dealer for Clive Christian, British Luxury Interiors. Full Service Interior Design firm specializing in Kitchens and Custom Cabinetry.
Acanthus Design-Denise Woolery
regimented balustrade, which is often found on porches, decks, widow walks and staircases.
style balustrade with formal garden
Chippendale balustrade can serve both decorative and functional purposes, as executed on this exterior staircase.
Cantera Balustrades on balcony.
Ron Brenner Architects
Exterior - Classic American Dutch Colonial
cross balustrades are perfectly suited for the classic American Dutch colonial. Here they help enclose a screened-in porch.
Diagonal cross balustrades are perfectly suited for a traditional Dutch colonial. Here they help enclose a screened-in porch.
Jeffrey Erb Landscape Design
Central Park West
iron balustrades from the 16th century on became highly decorative, especially in churches around France and Spain. Ironwork boomed in 18th-century England, and beautiful railings and gates were abundantly scattered around London and the United States — especially in New Orleans. This veranda has a
wrought iron balustrade that doesn't detract from the breathtaking view.