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The drawing set are also categorised in three sets: Architectural, Interior Architectural and Furniture elements. Moreover, exploded views for selective interior elements are made based on the criteria of richness, number of crafts expressed, craftsmanship and features amongst the type of elements.
Dissemination: The information generated through the process of documentation, including field drawings and vector-based drawings, are disseminated through two separate set of documents.
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The data collected through hand measurements form a part of the Field Drawing Booklets, whereas the detailed technical drawings are disseminated through the Traditional Building Portfolio TBP. The TBP contains plans, sections, elevations, details and interpretive drawings for all the categories, Architectural, Interior Architectural and Furniture elements.
All these data is also disseminated through Online Interactive Building Lab. Various craftspeople and master builders have employed their inherited knowledge and skills to make these buildings. The imperative need of recording and creating a detailed analysis of the prime specimens of the traditional and vernacular buildings of India gave rise to the Building Documentation project. The data generated out of this project will act as a valuable educational resource to various students, craftspeople, educators, design professionals, conservationist, and all those related to the field of Art, Craft, Design and Architecture.
Hararwala House - Sidhpur - North Gujrat. Siddhpur Siddhpur is a quaint city in Gujarat. It was once essentially a riverside town on the western banks of Saraswati river. The town of Siddhpur lies 27 kms further up the river from Patan, being slightly to the north-east from it.
It is situated on the rising ground on the west bank of the river. Siddhpur is also known as Sri-sthal or a "pious place". The main communities residing in this city are Hindus and Bohras. The Bohra community is one of the best travelled and affluent communities spread over a large part of the Siddhpur town. During the early 20th century, affluent members of the DawoodiBohra community started building palatial homes around Gujarat. The dwellings of the Bohra community are called Bohrawad. At Sidhpur, two kinds of Bohrwad are found — juni or old built during the 19th century and navi or new Bohrwad built during the early 20th century.
An important aspect of Bohrwad is a mohalla, houses grouped around the street form a mohalla.
Several mohallas thus form a Bohrwad. In addition to the houses, a Bohrawad generally contains a mosque, a madrasa Islamic educational institution and other buildings for community use. The streets of Bohrawad in Sidhpur form a strong expression of the traditional architecture. It is believed that the Bohras had bought houses from the Hindus and later adapted and transformed them according to their lifestyles. As told by the owner, it is 80 years old house and owned by the Hararwala family, a well known and influential Bohra family.
The house is two storied and the construction of the house is in brick and wood. There is a strong colonial influence but the architecture style observed can be labelled as eclectic. The organisation of the house is typical to any traditional house in the North-Gujarat region with otlo and khadki leading to the chowk courtyard and medi inner rooms or main hall. The furniture style observed in the house can be called composite with styles ranging from Art Deco, Victorian, Early Georgian and Chippendale.
The materials used in interiors range from wood, cut glass and brass hardware. The craft techniques observed are wood carving, marquetry, etched glass metal embossing and casting, weaving, block printing, stucco work and glass painting. Mukut Nivas - Nadiad - Central Gujarat.
Cultural buildings and architecture projects | Dezeen
Nadiad This city, located in the position of heart of the district of Kheda, is known for the quality of its scholarly tradition. It is also referred to as 'Nandgam'. The city was formerly ruled by Muslims, and later on by the Gayakwad of Baroda. Different areas of the town are known by different names.
Some areas get their names from the name of the male leader of the group settled there. Most of the areas have meaning in their names. Some areas have historical significance in their names: desai vago; kansara vaad; vania pol; khadayata pol; mochi vaad; rabari vaad; ravaria vaad; vaaghri vaad; dhed vaado etc suggest caste groups residing in the area.
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The construction of the house was started in A. D and according to the owner had more than rooms. The original house was divided into 5 parts in A. D and the documented house is one of the parts of the same and was originally used for cooking and dinning purposes. The house is owned by the fifth generation started since A. D by Prabhudas Desai as told by the owners. The construction type observed is timber framing with brick infill.
The organisation of the house is typical to any traditional house in the Central-Gujarat region with dehli leading to the chowk courtyard , parsal intermediate passage space leading to the medi inner rooms. The house has been built exactly on the north-south axis and the entrance of the house faces the north direction.
The house has several Interior Architecture Elements which represent motifs of Hindu Gods and religious animals like elephants, peacocks and floral patterns on columns and bracket. Though most of the Interior Architecture Elements are simplistic in their expression, the major influences found in the building are colonial. Several pieces of furniture observed in the house were made by replicating imported furniture brought by the family members during their travels. As the owners were avid readers and writers and lover of books, it has been observed that several types of tables were consciously placed in every room of the house and are both imported and custom made.
The furniture style observed in the house is eclectic with styles ranging from Hindu, Colonial and Georgian. The materials used in interiors range from wood, ceramic tiles, cut glass and brass hardware.
The craft techniques observed are wood carving, wood turning, etched glass, riveting and metal casting. Asher House - Mandvi - Kutch. Mandvi Mandvi is a city in Kachchh district in the Indian state of Gujarat. Being situated near the coast, it was part of the most urbanised region with the ancient sea-routes being the major factor for its development. Before the intervention of the British, commerce and industry flourished and Mandvi became famous all over India for the products of its shipyards.
This also resulted in the influences in art and architecture from different lands seeping through the architectural fabric of Mandvi creating an eclectic mix of styles observed in the buildings of the city. Mandvi town is irregular rectangle in shape and has narrow winding streets. Its form can be described as a dense mass of built form made porous by small house courts and streets.
These courtyards act as breather cells and ventilate the houses in turn providing private outdoors to houses. D and belongs to the Asher family. It is situated near the Talav lake and one of the oldest talkies in Mandvi-Lakshmi talkies. The location of the house was chosen very strategically so that one could view the talav and the Mandvi beach from the house.
It was commissioned to master craftsman Bhachuk Kamdar by Kalyanji Uka who was a very renowned business man in Mandvi. The house has 29 rooms and two courtyards and is three storied with terraces and balconies which act as ventilators and open spaces. The overall form of the house is irregular with major openings towards the east direction resulting in darker interior spaces.
The entry of the house opens in a courtyard that further guides a person towards the interconnected inner rooms. The interior walls of the rooms are adorned by glazed ceramic tiles imported from Italy. The furniture found in the house expresses an eclectic mix of styles. Also specific furniture styles observed in the same are composite in nature ranging from Art Deco, Edwardian to Chippendale. The house boasts of unique hand painted ceilings depicting cherubs and scenes from Indian folk tales.
The main craft techniques involved in the house are wood carving, glass painting, cut glass and metal casting. Nivalda is a village, adjacent to the town of Dediapada and is 46 kms south of the city of Rajpipla in Narmada district of Gujarat. The village being situated in an area with high bamboo growth, which defines the vernacular architecture of the place. The village has a very small settlement, and majority of the families inhabiting the village belong to the tribal communities of Vasava and Tadvi.
As most of the villagers are depended on farming, the houses are situated next to the agricultural fields. Although situated in the vicinity of town, the houses in the village have maintained their unique architectural characteristics. Adam is an expert in model building codes and local and national building ordinances and regulations. His respect for beauty in all styles is apparent in his contextual designs. His experience with historic buildings and adaptive re-use enables him to craft creative, yet sensitive, technical solutions, blending current building standards with age-old building techniques.
This includes leading all building technical, code compliance and consultant coordination from design development through project completion. Adam grew up in the Atlanta area and earned a B. She is a rare native of Atlanta and a third generation Yellow Jacket. Her background allows her to wear many hats throughout the design and planning processes, and she has played critical roles in the range of commercial, residential and master planning projects at every scale.
Elizabeth has a passion for urban sustainability and resilience and enjoys developing links between design, research, policy and education.
itlauto.com/wp-includes/whatsapp/669-comment-pirater.php Matt enjoys bringing this unique background, rooted in social and cultural context, to his work at Kronberg Wall. He specializes in complex adaptive reuse projects, and has worked on many project types ranging from office, mixed use multifamily, university dining halls, and medical facilities in the Mid Atlantic and Southeast.
When not in the office, Matt enjoys traveling, composing music, cooking, and conlanging. While at Tulane, Eric was Editor in Chief of the architecture school student publication, The Charrette, and teaching assistant for several undergraduate courses.
While not practicing architecture, Sanaa enjoys reading, writing, and discussing literature. She started working in architecture at the age of 15 in her hometown of Baton Rouge, Louisiana.