Can you see the hilarity of this? It’s a new door, deliberately made to look old. Admire the careful and few dings in the smoothly plastic surface, all of them the same length and angle, so that the viewer need have no doubt that this is a nice new door, not really damaged. An especially silly item is the iudas, the portal that is barred by those iron bars. Here’s a view of that portal from the inside.
This is not only risible, it’s rather dangerous. The judas is a working portal. Yes, you can open it and view whoever’s outside. But those bars — they easily allow your hand to pass through. The judas is held closed only by a flimsy latch. Break open the judas with a judicious blow — a piece of two-by four would make a nice battering ram — and you can put your hand through and unlock the door from the inside. Pretend to be a 14th century door if it amuses you. But OMG, let’s not obviate the entire purposes of a front door.
Just to cleanse the palate, here is a genuine old door. This is a portal on a 17th or 18th century cottage in France, but I’d say the door itself is only a hundred years old or so. The portal is rendered useable only by that red support, to the left edge of the picture, otherwise the entire door frame would fall apart. Peeling paint reveals genuine wood underneath. I took the photo because of the cat hole, drilled by the owner so that the family feline could slip in and out. But you can bet that, grope as you will, you won’t be able to reach the latch of this door by sticking your arm through the cat door.