Tseng, C. David
|關鍵字:||隱性;內部;架構;階段;時間;inapparent;time;stage;structure of space;interior|
Architectural intention is the first issue in mind for architectural thoughts. How would you design? What would you design? It all varies from personal preference, environmental factor of the site, social political issue, or influence by artists. After identifying the key factor, one starts to look for possible solution by drafting and exploring the relations of space and ideology. From these considerations, architectural form is likely to be derived from its interior space, or exists in the interaction of architectural elements. Facade (exterior) and architectural style are not always the first priority – since the issue involved may not be easily interpreted from the facade (exterior), and the physical form may not be very “architectural”. We have to look into the relationship between development factors and space elements carefully before finding out the architectural issue. I therefore name this as “inapparent architecture”. In chapter one, the designs are originated from the factors of designer’s preference. The presentation is not explicit and is the first level of inapparent architecture – separation of interior and exterior that form of interior is almost indistinguishable from exterior, while the interior is presented fiercely. Chapter two is divided into two sections by key issues (causes of design). The first section is about environmental factor that includes the first and second level of inapparent architecture, which is created from the structure of space elements. Architectural design is originated from environment. Audience may not be able to distinguish the architectural intention purely from the exterior until visiting the interior and studying the relations between environment and architecture. The architecture itself exists within the abstract relations of architecture and environment. The second section of chapter two includes the first and second level of inapparent architecture, which is the same as section one. However, in this section, the origin of design follows a designated reason, while other architectural elements are developed based on this reason. Although the cause of design in the section is different from section one, which the environmental factors are origin of design, designs of both sections are developed from the structure of space elements. They are not a complete architecture and its equivalence in characteristics cannot be distinguished from its exterior appearance. In chapter three, there is almost no facade in the inapparent architecture. Thus, there is no discussion on the first level of inapparent architecture in this chapter. However, it includes the second level with the structural relations, as well as the third level – change of architectural program. It evolves with time and the last stage is not a representation of overall architectural designs. Not all the designs can be found as the architectures integrate with time.
|Appears in Collections:||Thesis|