Each side has a large fanlight window with traceried head.
"Bell's Cathedrals: The Cathedral Church of Salisbury" by Gleeson White
Usually when he was at home there was a light in his hall which showed through the fanlight.
"The Green Rust" by Edgar Wallace
The morning was intensely hot, and every door, window, and fanlight was as wide open as it could be.
"Colonial Born" by G. Firth Scott
The upstairs rooms are like fanlights over street-doors.
"The Life of Charles Dickens, Vol. I-III, Complete" by John Forster
There must have been a fanlight over this door.
"The Indifference of Juliet" by Grace S. Richmond
Don't you see it on the fanlight?
"The Girl from Sunset Ranch" by Amy Bell Marlowe
The name, in large white letters, appeared presently in the fanlight above the door.
"The Combined Maze" by May Sinclair
Ted closed the fanlight.
"Ted Marsh on an Important Mission" by Elmer Sherwood
Fanlights between the various hot rooms, with screw-rod adjustment, serve as a means for regulating their relative temperatures.
"The Turkish Bath" by Robert Owen Allsop
The fanlight over the door is a true fan in shape and design, and the lunettes on each side of the double doors are unique.
"Seaport in Virginia" by Gay Montague Moore
A lady and gentleman of the Music Hall company, Monti & Spry,
Managed to make their escape by climbing up very high
To an advertisement board, and smashing the glass of the fanlight,
And squeezed themselves through with a great fight.
"The Burning of the People's Variety Theatre, Aberdeen" by William Topaz McGonagall