This course covers the development of monumental and minor architecture worldwide, from Prehistoric times until the Middle Ages in chronological order, by integrating them with the social, economic and cultural context. Prehistoric civilizations (Mesopotamian, Egyptian, Anatolian, Minoan, Mycenaean), Ancient Indian, Traditional Chinese and Japanese architecture, Classical Period (Greek and Roman), Early Christian and Byzantine architecture are the subjects of this course.
|Learning Outcomes||Program Learning Outcomes||Teaching Methods||Assessment Methods|
|1) Explains the basic features of the architectural styles.||2, 5, 11||1, 2, 3, 9, 12||A|
|2) Comprehends the development of architectural history from Prehistory until the Middle Ages.||2, 5, 11||1, 2, 3, 9, 12||A|
|3) Gains the ability of evaluating the architectural approaches of different societies and geographical regions.||4, 5, 8, 12||1, 2, 3, 9, 12||A|
|4) Analyzes the relationship of architecture and socio-cultural facts.||4, 5, 8, 12||1, 2, 3, 9, 12||A|
|5) Relates architectural approaches and historical developments.||2, 5, 8, 11||1, 2, 3, 9, 12||A|
Weekly Topics and Related Preparatory Pages
|Introduction to history of architecture|
|The prehistory in Europe and in Anatolia.|
|The rise of cities in the Near East and Sumerian-Assyrian civilizations.|
Pyramids and Temples in Egypt from the Old Kingdom to the
|Th The Bronze Age in the Aegean Sea and Anatolia: Minoan & My Mycenaean Civilizations|
|The Greek Temple and the Persian palace|
|Polis and the Acropolis: shape the city and its symbolic places; Hellenism.|
|Roman planned settlements, Pompeii, and Rome|
|Caput Mundi Imperial Rome|
|Eastern civilizations (Ancient Indian, Traditional Chinese and Japanese Architecture)|
|MID TERM EXAM|
|From Late Roman to the Byzantine Architecture|
|MAKE-UP EXAM Hagia Sophia and SS. Sergius and Bacchus|
|Review of all the subjects discussed.|
|Text Book / Lecture Notes||
-Kostof, Spiro. A History of Architecture : Settings and Rituals, New York: Oxford University Press, 1995.
-Roth, Leland M., Understanding Architecture: It’s Elements, History and Meaning, Westview Press, 2007.
|Recommended Readings / Other Sources||
-Borden, D. ve Elzanowski, J. ve diğ., Mimarlık, NTV, 2009.
-Cragoe, C.D., Binalar Nasıl Okunur,? YEM, İstanbul, 2011.
-Hasol, D., Ansiklopedik Mimarlık Sözlüğü, YEM, İstanbul, 1998.
-Martin, Roland. Greek Architecture, Milan: Electa Architecture, 2003.
-Melvin, J., ...izmler, Mimarlığı Anlamak, YEM, İstanbul, 2007.
-Mutlu, B., Mimarlık Tarihi Ders Notları, Mimarlık Vakfı, 2016.
-Norberg-Schulz, C., Architecture: Meaning and Place, Rizzoli International Publications, New York, 1988.
-Özer, B., Kültür, Sanat, Mimarlık, YEM, İstanbul, 2000.
-Pile, J., A History of Interior Design, Laurence King Publishing, London, 2009.
-Ward-Perkins, John B., Roman Architecture, Milan : Electa Architecture, 2003.
|Evaluation of Comprehension on Subject|
|Seminar and presentation classroom exercises|
|Percentage of Midterm Works on Passing Grade|
|Percentage of Midterm Exams on Passing Grade||50|
|Percentage of the final exam||50|
|COURSE CATEGORY||Expertise/Field Courses|
|Nr||Programme Qualifications||Contribution Level|
|2-The ability of understanding the interaction between people and the physical environment.||x|
|4-The ability of analytical researching, critical approach developing and problem solving in the field of art and design.||x|
|5-The ability of establishing the relationship between the past, present and the future and evaluating design applications within the historical and artistic process.||x|
|8-The ability to develop approaches on conservation and reuse at national and local level||x|
|11-The ability of establishing effective communication and expressing ideas within the visual, oral and literary field.||x|
|12-The ability of to follow- up the developments within practice of design and to develop awareness of lifelong learning.||x|
|Level of Qualification|
|2||Low – intermediate|
|Activities||Activities||Duration (Hour)||Total Student Work Load|
|Duration for out of Class Studies (pre-works, reviews)||15||2||30|
|Presentation / Seminar preparation|
|Semester final exams||1||2||2|
|Total Student Work Load||67|
|Total Student Work Load /25||2,68|
|ECTS Credit of the Course||3|