Chapter 13 Art Appreciation

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cbgarrison
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215787
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Chapter 13 Art Appreciation
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2013-04-30 10:40:57
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Architecture
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Art Appreciation
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  1. 2 Basic structural types
    • Shell system
    • Skelton/skin system
  2. One building material provides bith structural support and sheathing (outer covering).

    i. e. log cabins
    Shell system
  3. Might be compared to the human body with its rigid bony skeleton to support its basic frame and a more fragile skin for sheathing.

    i.e. modern skyscrapers steel (skeleton) glass (sheath)
    Skeleton/skin system
  4. Two factors to consider in any structural system
    • Weight
    • Tensile strength
  5. Refers to the amount of tensile (stretch) stress a material can withstand before bending or breaking.
    Tensile strength
  6. Simplest method of making a building and is suitable for brick, ice blocks, adobe, stone, etc..

    Also known as stacking and piling
    Load bearing construction
  7. Sun-dried brick
    Adobe
    • Great Friday Mosque
    • Rebuilt in 1907 to its original 13th century structure
  8. Hypostyle from the courtyard temple of Amon-Mut-Khonso, Luxor

    An example of Post-and-lintel
  9. The most elementary structural  method after stacking and piling.

    It is based on two uprights (posts) supporting a horizontal cross piece.

    i.e. Stonehendge
    Post and Lintel
  10. A large hall erected in post/lintel construction was a virtual forest of columns inside. This created this type of hall.

    From the greek "beneath Columns"
    Hypostyle
  11. The three major acrchitectural styles are known as...
    Greek Orders
  12. Greek orders
    • Doric
    • Ionic
    • Corinthian
  13. The top most part between the shaft of the column and the roof or lintel.
    Capital
  14. The actual column
    Shaft
  15. The bottom most part of the column that separates it from the floor.
    Base
  16. 7th century bce column with no base to separate it from the floor and its capital made of plain stone slab above a rounded stone.
    Doric
  17. 6th century bce column has a stepped ase and a carved capital in the form of two graceful spirals known as volutes.
    Ionic
  18. 4th century bce style which is more elaborate, having a more detailed base and a capital carved as a a stylized bouquet of acanthus leaves.
    Corinthian
    • Temple of Athena Nike (victory)
    • Example of Ionic style
  19. Lentil made of three parts
    Entablature
  20. Three parts of the entablature
    • Architrave
    • Frieze
    • Cornice
  21. The simple unadorned band of lentils just above the columns.
    Architrave
  22. The area above the architrave ornamented with sculpture in relief.
    Frieze
  23. Shelflike projection that caps the frieze
    Cornice
  24. The triangular element supported by the entablature.
    Pediment
    • The Parthenon
    • In honor of Kallikrates
    • Doric Style
    • Sculputre of three Goddesses
    • Originally located in the pediment of the Parthenon.
    • British bought from Turks
    • Greek wants back in Athens
    • Phoenix Hall
    • Bracket system
    • Kyoto, Japan
    • Shrine
  25. Used by the ancient people of mesopotamia but more fully developed by the romans.

    Enables the architect to open up a fairly large space in a wall without risking the building's soundness.
    Rounded Arch
  26. The top most stone of an arch/semicircle.
    Keystone
  27. Wedged shaped pieces of stone
    Voussoir
    • Pont Du Gard
    • Nimes, France
    • 1st century bce
  28. When an arch is extended in depth - when in reality it is many arches flush one behind the other.
    Barrel vault
  29. Use of barrel arches referencing roman like style during the middle ages between 1050 and 1200.
    Romanesque period
  30. Central Aisle of te christian church
    Nave
  31. Where two barrel vaults cross at a 90 degree angel
    Groin Vault
  32. Rectangular segments in which the church is divided with the use of groin vaults and columns along the nave.
    Bays
    • Saint-foy Conques, France
    • example of the rounded arch
  33. Allows for much higher vaults.
    Must be reinforced with ribs.
    Allows for the building to have more windows.
    Must be stregthened.
    Used in the Gothic period
    Pointed Arch
    • Cathedral of Notre Dame de Reims
    • France 1211-1290
  34. Pressing the entire length of your body to support the weight of th wall
    Buttress
  35. Standing away from the wall and pushing against wall with extended arms. Your arms would be...

    Your body would be the...
    The flying butress

    Pier
    • Outer Cathedral de Notre dame.
    • Example of buttresses and flying butresses.
  36. an architectural structure generally in the shape of a hemisphere or half globe.

    an arch rotated 360 degrees on its axis.
    Dome
    • 2nd century Rome
    • Pantheon
    • Deicated to the roman Gods
  37. Pantheon interior
  38. Ornamented with recessed rectangles, coffers which lessen its weight.
    Coffered
  39. Openeing at very top of a dome thought to be symbolic of the "eye" of heaven.
    Oculus
  40. Porch that is joined incongruously to the dome
    Portico
  41. Round building
    Rotunda
  42. Circular base under the dome making the building round/rotunda
    Drum
    • Hagia Sophia
    • Means Holy Wisdom
    • 6th century christian church
    • 183 feet floor to top
    • Dome on a square base
  43. Interior of Hagia Sophia
  44. Curved triangular sections between the archs used to make a smooth transition between rectangle and dome.
    Pendentives
  45. Slender Towers
    Minarets
    • Taj Mahal
    • Meant to be viewed from the exterior
    • example of onion dome
    • Constructed over the underground burial chambers of Shah Jahan and his wife
  46. When each row of stones extends slightly beyond the one below until eventually the opening is bridged.

    Technique used by indian architects to create arch, vault, dome forms.
    Corbelling
    • Jain Temple¬†
    • 11th century india
    • Joseph Paxton
    • Crystal Palace
    • London 1851
  47. Reconstructed Crystal Palace
  48. Example of Skeleton/skin technique.

    Built for Prince Albert's exhibition of latest technology.

    Steel/glass

    Burned to ground in 1936
    Crystal Palace
    • Eiffel Tower
    • Only Skeletal
    • 1000 feet in air
  49. 1833 chicago introduced.
    Mass produced nails
    Better milling for lumber
    Wood frame
    Stucco skin.

    Named because of its light weight
    Balloon Frame Construction
  50. Brought about the construction of sky scraper.
    Allows for numerous stories.
    Skeleton/skin.
    Steel Frame Construction
    • Wainwright building
    • late 19th century
    • 1st modern buildings
    • Lever house
    • New york
    • 1952
    • New International style - minimal ornamentation
    • Golden gate bridge
    • Suspension and cable-stayed structures
  51. imbedding mesh or rods made of iron or steel in concrete before it hardens.

    Increases tensile strength
    Reinforced concrete
    • Sydney Opera House
    • Australia 1950-1970
    • Reinforced concrete
    • Shell Construction
    • Falling Water
    • Residential House
    • Designed by frank lloyd wright
    • Pensylvania 1936
  52. Developed by american architectural engineer R. Buckminster Fuller.

    A bubble formed by a network of metal rods arranged in triangles and further organized into a tetrahedrons.
    Geodesic Dome

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