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The cathedral was built from a massive piece of bronze, and its walls were made from the same limestone. It used a large iron press to dig out the ground floor of the vault - the same method used on the cathedral itself. The ceiling was a long, thin stone slab that covered the rest of the building for a minimum of 15 feet (3metre). The cathedral was not alone in its use of steel. From its foundation, the church's foundation consisted of a single massive structure with large pillars and a top roof that connected it with the exterior of another small church. It was also a church with a huge front porch for guests of all ages. It was also home to a large pool and court and a large public hall for the people of the city. Archaeologists of Leicester had long wondered if the church built by the Romans was just for the rich. The church built in the 6th and 7th centuries was almost entirely flat, and covered by an oasis of sandstone. The cathedral at Cluny was constructed in the 12th century. The original walls were covered with fine marble - which they use today as plaster. The windows were open to the public, including the priest.