cover
Contact Name
Paramita Atmodiwirjo
Contact Email
paramita@eng.ui.ac.id
Phone
-
Journal Mail Official
interiority@eng.ui.ac.id
Editorial Address
"Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering, Universitas Indonesia Kampus UI, Depok 16424 Indonesia"
Location
Kota depok,
Jawa barat
INDONESIA
Interiority
Published by Universitas Indonesia
ISSN : 26146584     EISSN : 26153386     DOI : 10.7454
The journal presents the discourses on interiority from multiple perspectives in various design-related disciplines: architecture, interior design, spatial design, and other relevant fields. The idea of interiority emphasises the internal aspects that make and condition the interior, which might be understood and manifested through the users’ inhabitation, through the materiality of objects and built environment as well as through specific methods and approaches of design practice. The journal addresses the idea of interiority as both experienced and practised, which might be examined through theoretical discussion, spatial design practice and empirical interior research.
Arjuna Subject : -
Articles 35 Documents
Interiority in Everyday Space: A Dialogue between Materiality and Occupation Atmodiwirjo, Paramita; Yatmo, Yandi Andri
Interiority Vol 2 No 1 (2019)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (79.188 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v2i1.56

Abstract

Everyday space is a setting where ordinary acts, activities and events take place. It is interesting to examine closely how interiority is defined, understood and manifested in everyday space as a way to understand the inhabitation of the interior. The interiority of everyday space is defined not only by occupation but also through materiality. This issue of Interiority presents articles that address the relationships between interior materiality and different perceptual constructs and experiences of architectural space as inherent in the occupation of the everyday space.
From Interior to Interiority: Locating Key Historical Moments in the Relationship between Spaces and Individuals Cruz Petit, Bruno
Interiority Vol 2 No 2 (2019)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1041.598 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v2i2.52

Abstract

We spend increasingly more time in architectural interiors, spaces that can give us quality of life and interesting scenarios for the growth of identity and interiority. However, both spatial interior and psychological interiority faces difficulties inherent to contemporary life. This text proposes a critical review of the literature on the socio-spatial archeology of the subject in order to see possible paths of realisation of interiority in the present. The document presents several stages in the sociocultural evolution of an interior space that needs to be described with different adjectives (spiritual, hedonistic, promiscuous) and groups the most relevant contributions of the literature according to this proposal.
House, Street, City: Le Corbusier’s Research Towards a New Urban Interior Martinelli, Patrizio M.
Interiority Vol 2 No 2 (2019)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (860.17 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v2i2.57

Abstract

Le Corbusier?s investigations, conducted between the 1910s and the 1930s, were focused on a new relationship between street and building. This research started from texts about the city, in particular, the writings of Eugène Hénard?s. These essays, dating back to 1903-1909, dealt with the necessity of a renewed strategy for the urban street, breaking down the monotony and the problems related to the sequence of buildings and creating a series of places as squares, gardens, and open courtyards: actual urban rooms between streets an buildings. Learning from those texts, Le Corbusier worked on a series of polemical writings about the rue corridor, collected in particular in The City of Tomorrow, Precisions and The Radiant City. A series of projects explored to the extreme consequences the topic: the Dom-ino building principle used for collective housing evolved to the redent, detached from the infrastructure, and the immeuble villa, with its inhabited façades. Finally, the curved redent for the Plan Obus in Algiers transformed the street itself into a "building as city" flowing in the landscape. The essay follows how Le Corbusier transforms the street and its traditional urban components in interior elements inside the buildings.
Breaking the Binary Oppositions of the Interior: A Momentary Permanence Adams, Roderick; Marlor, Lucy
Interiority Vol 2 No 2 (2019)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (448.607 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v2i2.58

Abstract

The previously static view of the interior is changing, as social, economic and cultural factors produce a new requirement for building flexibility and potentially forcing a change to the normal spatial paradigms. There is an emerging altered dynamic between building, interior and user, posing the question ? when does architecture become the interior? Conceptions of the future interior give renewed focus to the more flexible void space, over the opposing static architectural shell. By adjusting the realms of contact within a space and limiting the influence of architecture, the user is re-envisioned as a central adjudicator of spatial experience. Provocatively, conceiving the interior as a more temporal or fluid entity, we may liberate its relationship with its immovable and constant architectural keeper. This paper will argue the dynamic city structure is driving a new conception of the interior and its place within society and architecture.
Tokyo’s Kyōshō Jūtaku: Nature through the Inside, Outside and the In-Between Klasto, Cathryn
Interiority Vol 2 No 2 (2019)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1225.575 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v2i2.63

Abstract

Born out of conversations with Japanese architects, as well as intimate spatial encounters with small houses (ky?sh? j?taku) in Tokyo, this paper discusses the way in which nature emerges and functions within fourth generation small housing design. Japan?s relationship with nature has generated many interconnecting architectural layers over centuries, arising out of culture, religion and the practicalities and consequences of the country?s economy, climate and experiences of natural disasters. These layers have fostered a deep and complex connection to land, and as a result, there is still a high value placed on owning one?s own plot, no matter how small. Despite how most city-based plots are often accompanied by high taxes and complicated building regulations; the lure of the land prevails. Due to domestic plot sizes rapidly reducing after the burst of the Bubble Economy in 1992, ky?sh? j?taku became a reality for those wanting to remain within the greater Tokyo area. A consequence of this reduction was that Tokyoites had less domestic contact with nature, as gardens became a luxury that most could not afford. Therefore, architects designing ky?sh? j?taku began to creatively consider new and innovative ways nature could be reclaimed and experienced through design. Through discussing examples of Tokyo?s ky?sh? j?takuin relation to inside, outside and the in-between, this paper traces how current connective and fluid manifestations of nature contribute to the destabilisation of the public-private boundary. It demonstrates how nature plays a fundamental role in building more open relationships with the city, relationships which in turn allow small houses to function as critical micro-spaces within Tokyo?s thriving urban ecology.  
Rationality and Creativity Interplay in Research by Design as Seen from the Inside Harahap, M. Mirza Y.; Tregloan, Kate; Nervegna, Anna
Interiority Vol 2 No 2 (2019)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (802.445 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v2i2.65

Abstract

While research by design is critical in the development of architecture and design knowledge, there is still a need to deeply understand the design knowledge about the interplay between rationality and creativity in research-by-design projects. This paper attempts to address this issue by illustrating, rather than conceptualising, the inside process of a research by design project. The inside process will be discussed from three different points of view: (1) research or design interest tendency, (2) the performance of reflective attitude, and (3) a combination of views (1) and (2). The study resulted in an illustration of the interplay that suggests a dynamic forward-backwards act of thinking and making of a research-by-design project.
Interiority: At the Threshold Atmodiwirjo, Paramita; Yatmo, Yandi Andri
Interiority Vol 2 No 2 (2019)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (64.469 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v2i2.66

Abstract

Being at the threshold offers an ambiguous spatial experience. The idea of threshold is relevant to the discourse of interiority, as it expands our understanding of the opposing condition of inside-outside, or interior-exterior, which have become the recurring themes in many discussions on interiority. This issue of Interiority attempts to address what actually occurs at the threshold ? the occupation and the experience of the threshold. The contributors in this issue address the emergence of spatial ideas that define the new relationship between inside and outside, between interior and architecture.
The Visual Mechanisms of Seeing in Experiencing the Interior Sengke, Maria M. C.; Mustikawati, Triandriani
Interiority Vol 2 No 2 (2019)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (281.452 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v2i2.67

Abstract

This paper discusses the visual mechanisms of seeing and their significance in experiencing an interior space. The discussion investigates what the observers can obtain from seeing activities. The aim is to emphasise on the role of seeing as a way of constructing the relation between human and the interior environment. The paper explores the mechanisms of seeing by focusing on two different ways, which are seeing in a static position from a point of observation, and seeing while moving through a path of observation. The exploration in a hospital setting finds out that seeing from a point of observation gave a visual range determined by the body's shaft motion, head motion, and eye movement. This way of seeing produces visual information on interior space, which consists of vertical and horizontal fields. Seeing while moving will create a path of observation that gave an optical flow containing dynamic and continuous visual information. The understanding of seeing mechanisms in interior environment can generate a design with better human-interior relation.
THE LOCAL FESTIVAL OF KAMPOS: A FICTIONAL NARRATIVE OF PLACE, SPACE AND INTERIORITY Vidali, Maria
Interiority Vol 3 No 1 (2020)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (201.773 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v3i1.59

Abstract

This article is created out of the architectural space and narratives of village life. The narratives concern the interiority of life in Kampos, a farming village on the Greek Cycladic island of Tinos, on the day when the village celebrates the Holy Trinity, its patron saint. The village area on this festive day is depicted in the movement of the families from their houses to the church, the procession from the patron saint?s church to a smaller church through the main village street, and, finally, in the movement of the villagers back to speci!c houses. Through a series of spatial and social layers, the meaning of the communal table on the day of the festival, where food is shared, is reached. A series of negotiations create a different space, where the public, private and communal blend and reveal different layers of ?interiority? through which this community is bounded and connected. In this article, I follow the revelation and discovery of truth through fiction, story or myth, as argued by the French philosopher Paul Ricoeur.
BUILDINGS, FACES, SONGS OF ALIENATION: HOW INTERIORITY TRANSFORMS THE MEANING OUT THERE De Kock, Pieter Marthinus
Interiority Vol 3 No 1 (2020)
Publisher : Department of Architecture Faculty of Engineering Universitas Indonesia

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (156.428 KB) | DOI: 10.7454/in.v3i1.68

Abstract

This paper presents a theoretical framework that explores visual meaning in the design and use of interior space. It is comprised of three main parts. The first outlines the framework and draws on several key theories. The second introduces three very different constructs as case studies that in#uence (or are a product of) spatial quality, namely: buildings, faces, and songs of alienation. The third part is a discussion about how each of these three constructs are linked to each other as well as to the idea of interiority. While architectural forms are containers of meaning, the way in which interior space is curated is driven by deeper meaning?one that transcends form and function because people ultimately produce the meaning. And because each person is different, the conditions of interiority (in this case, the meaning that resides within each person) drives the meaning of external constructs that act as enclosures of meaning (buildings and their interiors). The findings are that the mind and body can be projected beyond the facade and into the spaces contained in the buildings we occupy. The role of technology is also important because changes in technology help mediate the process of linking the meaning inside with the meaning out there.

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