The epistyle is commonly spoken of by its Roman name, architrave.
The stone beams of the epistyle lay from axis to axis of the columns.
VI, may be said to have no frieze, but epistyle and cornice only.
Both faades were surmounted by epistyle, frieze and pediment.
The short band, corresponding to the triglyph, beneath the tnia moulding which crowns the epistyle; the listel.
The capital had a straight connection between the spirals, and the epistyle was stepped but twice.
The continuous fillet which crowns the epistyle, representative of the wall-plate of the original timbered Doric construction.
The dentils appear in the cornice, it being possible for them to take their true position upon the epistyle.
The plinth which forms the upper part of the capital—supporting the entablature by bearing the lower surface of the epistyle beam.
A triglyph is one of those blocks cut with vertical channels, which seem to rest upon the epistyle and to support the cornice.