All corners and angles should be framed solid and have two-inch projections for lathing.
This inviting or "bidding" was usually called "lating" or "lathing;" from the A.-S.
In at least one of the Oraibi kivas the plastering of the wall is laid on sticks that form a kind of lathing.
The outer walls of a stone house should always be firred off inside for lathing and plastering, to keep them thoroughly dry.
This schoolhouse, even to the lathing, was made of black walnut that was sawed at a local mill.
Wooden studding, furring, or lathing should not under any circumstances be placed against a chimney.
There will be no lathing, except occasionally on the ceilings; even this will not be necessary.
late 13c., probably from Old English *læððe, variant of lætt "lath," apparently from a Proto-Germanic *laþþo (cf. Old Saxon, Old Norse latta, Middle Dutch, German latte "lath," Dutch lat, Middle High German lade "plank," which is source of German Laden "counter," hence, "shop"). As a verb, 1530s, from the noun.
"machine for turning," early 14c., of uncertain origin, probably from a Scandinavian source (cf. Danish drejelad "turning-lathe," Old Norse hlaða "pile of shavings under a lathe," related to hlaða "to load, lade").