Greek temple 
Building that, in antiquity, was dedicated to a divinity and featured a statue of that divinity.
Ornamental element used to decorate the edges and the peak of the roof.
Hard surface, usually made of baked molded clay, used as a covering for roofs.
Front section of the temple; it provides access to the naos.
Trellis enclosing the pronaos or the opisthodomos.
Inclined plane that provides access to the temple.
Base that serves to level the surface on which the temple rests.
Upper section of the crepidoma; it supports the columns.
Colonnade with one or more rows surrounding the temple.
Base upon which the building rests; it is composed of several levels.
Fluted circular pillar that supports the entablature.
Section composed of the architrave, the frieze and the cornice; it supports the pediment.
Lower section of the entablature, directly on top of the capitals of the columns.
Section of the entablature between the cornice and the architrave; its decoration varies, depending in the architectural style.
Molding projection atop the entablature.
The inclined section of the pediment.
Triangular section above the entablature.
Triangular surface between the cornice and the pediment’s two sloping cornices.
Ornamental feature that rests on a base at the apex and corners of the pediment.
Central part of the temple, designed to house the statue of the divinity.
Framework of beams that supports the roof of the building and provides stability.