ArtFacade » PRODUCTS » 3D Libraries » 3D Models of Architectural Patterns, Ornaments

3D Models of Architectural Patterns, Ornaments

A collection of architectural 3D models in the universal OBJ format. Models in this format are easily integrated into popular 3D modeling programs: SketchUp, 3D Studio Max, e-Frontier’s Poser, Maya, XSI, Blender, MeshLab, Misfit Model 3D and Rhinoceros 3D, Hexagon, CATIA, Newtek Lightwave, Art of Illusion, milkshape 3d, Modo, Cinema 4D, Zanoza Modeller, SP LIRA, Mineways, etc. For the most part, this is a generally accepted format.

An OBJ file is a 3D image saved in the Universal 3D Graphics Description Format, which was developed by Wavefront Technologies. The file contains the geometry of the 3D model: a list of vertices, coordinates and normals of vertices, a texture map, a polygonal mesh, etc. The OBJ format is the generally accepted standard for storing, importing, exporting 3D objects.

  • patterns
  • ornaments
  • cupids
  • fairy lights
  • caryatids
  • cartouches

Any model can be easily scaled to the size required for your project. Also, you can easily convert the model to any other 3D format: 3ds, stl, skp, etc. Our models are perfect for your architectural project!


3D models in the universal OBJ format of architectural decorations, ornaments. The use of these elements in the design of the exterior is due to the adherence to the classical canons in the design of the facade of the house. The desire to imitate the complex geometry of natural forms is expressed in this type of architectural decor.

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3D models of stucco decoration in the universal OBJ format. The symbol of love, cupid, is eternal; it will always find its application in the architectural decor of the exterior of the house.

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3D models of facade decor in the universal OBJ format. Architectural patterns in the form of garlands have found their application in a more solemn decoration of the exterior of the house.

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A caryatid (ancient Greek Καρυάτις, plural: Καρυάτιδες) is a sculptural female figure acting as a column or pilaster, with an entablature resting on its head. The most typical example is the Tribune of the Caryatids at the Erechtheion, one of the temples of the Athenian Acropolis in Athens. The name comes from the ancient city of Carias (Καρυές) in Laconia, where the feast of the girls who danced in honor of Artemis Caryatides was celebrated. On the other hand, the history of Vitruvius indicates that this city was an ally of the Persians during the medical wars, their inhabitants were exterminated by other Greeks, their women were turned into slaves and were doomed to carry the heaviest loads. Instead of typically Greek columns, they are built in such a way that they are doomed to bear the weight of the temple forever.

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In Egyptian hieroglyphics, the cartouche / kɑːrˈtuːʃ / is an oval with a line at one end tangent to the oval, indicating that the accompanying text is a royal name. The first examples of the cartouche are associated with the pharaohs at the end of the Third Dynasty, but this feature did not become widespread until the beginning of the Fourth Dynasty under Pharaoh Snefer. While a cartouche is usually vertical with a horizontal line, if it better fits the title, it can be horizontal with a vertical line at the end (in the reading direction). The ancient Egyptian word “cartouche” was a shenu, and a cartouche was an extended ring of shenu. Demotic script reduced the cartouche to a pair of brackets and a vertical line.

The term “cartouche” was first used by French soldiers, who believed that the symbol they so often saw on the ruins of the pharaohs they encountered resembled a paper powder cartridge for a muzzle-loading firearm (cartouche in French).

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