In this a groove is formed around the outside edge of the panel, close to the framing, causing a dark shadow which answers the same purpose as a bead.

Chamfered (or V-jointed) Panel is ornamented by chamfers run down the edges of the framing and of the panel, as shown in the back of the panel marked D in Fig. 509 (see also Fig. 487).

Raised Panel 1 has the surface nearly flush with the frame in the centre, but recessed back at the sides where it meets the frame.

The rising of the panel may either be left square, as at H, or enriched by a moulding, as in panel G, Fig. 511. See also Figs. 514, 517, 522, and 533.

The frame also is frequently ornamented with mouldings, either "stuck," as in Fig. 533, or planted on, as in Figs. 511, 526.

Panelling is often enriched with mouldings of different de-scriptions; these are either "stuck" on the frame, or more frequently laid or "planted" in in strips bradded on to its inner side.

Sometimes, especially in doors, the panelling is intended to have a better appearance on one side than the other. It is then formed differently on the two sides, and named accordingly.

For example, in Fig. 510, the panel E is "moulded in front with square back."

The panel F is "moulded on both sides."

In Fig. 509, panel D has a "bead-flush front, with chamfered and flush back."

Panel G, Fig. 511, is a "moulded and raised panel with moulded rising on both sides;" while H is a "raised panel with square rising in front, and square back."

Bolection Mouldings

Large doors are frequently finished with Bolection Mouldings, which project beyond the framing as in the lowest panel of Fig. 527, Plate XII. See also panel F, Plate XL