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1.1.3 architectual styles

1.1.3 bret, Phillipp,kolten, blaize
by

samuel callner

on 18 September 2012

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Transcript of 1.1.3 architectual styles

1.1.3 Architectural styles By:Sam Callner, Brett Fox, Philipp Ioannidis, Colton Smith, Blaise Trichell, and Mitch Dillard Farmhouse Greek Revival Predominant in the late 18th century and early 19th century in Norh America and Europe.
The materials used are stuco and wood and occasionally stone. They were intended to resemble marble temples and were painted white. The first recorded farmhouse
dates back to the 1700's. It
continued into the early 1900's. International Style Prairie Style Farmhouses are typically one or two stories. They were usually made of rocks and/or wood. Mostly wood. (None in particular) Emerged in the 1920s and 30s and began to fade away in th 1970s. Is typically made to be two stories tall. Typically 2-stories to as tall as skyscrapers. Building Materials: Modern Steel beams and rails,
glass and reinforced concrete. Distinctive Features Rectilinier forms
Open interior spaces
Smooth wall surfaces
Flat Roofs
Added curves or cylindrical forms Must haves:
Steeply pitched roof
Box like shape
Long porches
Simplicity inside and out
Modern architecture is a new architectural style that
emerged in many Western countries in the decade after
World War I. It is based upon the use of modern
materials and the principles of functionalist planning. Greek revival was and is popular in the united states and the Europen continent Normandy Styles Commonly used as office buildings. Horizontal and vertical lines emphasize the size of the building. Commercial Buildings are very common Prominent Cities Normany Style Architecture in early times were usually small farmhouses and cottages Architectural style
in 19th and 20th Century Los Angeles Painted white
Bold with simple moldings
Heavy cornices Materials: Farmhouses where built out
of necessity, to house and protect those who owned or worked the land. They are typically built on the land being farmed. Horizontal lines are used to show rest and relaxation. The most prominent element in
modern architecture is glass. Which
is usually surrounded with steel and reinforced concrete. New York horizontal lines, flat/hipped roofs,
broad overhanging eaves, integration with the landscape,
solid construction, craftsmanship Common Features include:
open layouts, less ornate designs
(little or no crown molding or baseboards)
Flat or low sloping roofs, and
usually have sharp angles and lines
as opposed to curves. Famous Architects However, during that time Cathedrals were being built in the towns Frank Lloyd Wright Mitch Dillard Building Materials Location, location, location.
Farmhouses are often found in the western/southern parts of the country. Where farms are usually found. Cathedrals were made of granite and limestone Cottages were made half-timbered and the roofs were thatched Examples Texture, form and shape, and lines
Balance, unity, proportion and scale After the battle of Normandy many homes were destroyed and thus were rebuilt with brick and flintstone Most modern Norman styles are Tudor style These styles were popular in the middle ages during the medieval times Famous Buildings Abbaye du Mont Saint Michel Purcell & Elmsie Aspects: - Square and Symmetrical - Hipped Roofs - Window shutters - 1-2 stories - tall second floor windows Aspects of a "Normandic" Cathedral: - Arches - Gothic - Towers - Large windows - Glass Windows Otherwise, (French)
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