BAHAY NA BATO PARTS PDF

A hat and cane rack placed at the caida or the staircase landing. Batibot Chair A metal version of the cane bentwood chair. A status symbol were the calados designed with art nouveau patterns by famous sculptors of the time such as Emilio Alvero and Isabelo Tampingco. Most popular styles used are the Solomonic columns that spiral upward into a Gothic arch. Concha IMAGE Vincent Coscolluela Latticework panels that framed the translucent capiz shells used to completely shut windows at night or during a storm. Espejo Spanish word for mirror.

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Check out the terms in our Filipino glossary below, learn about the Pinoy home, and a bit of its history, as well. A balcony or terrace on a flat roof. A traditional Filipino house on stilts made of indigenous materials such as bamboo, sawali, and thatched nipa.

It has swing-out windows with a tukod to hold them in place, a high-pitched, airy roof, and is raised from the ground to protect its owners from animal attacks and floods.

The usual style of home inhabited by the noble families during the Spanish colonial times. Its ground floor, which is usually empty of made as a garage for horse-drawn carriages, is made of stone walls, while the second floor is made of wood. The rear porch of a bahay kubo used for washing and other domestic duties.

A hall, or the vestibule in a house, used formally as a room for a large gathering. Entrance area of the upper floor of the bahay na bato. Carved or pierced wooden panels placed between the walls and the ceiling of a bahay na bato to allow air to circulate. The first few steps of the landing of a flight of stairs.

A grain house, warehouse, or barn-like storehouse used to store rice or grain. The space underneath the house; or the empty space between the floor of the house and the ground. A long piece of wood used to hold open old, swing-out windows. Small panels beneath the main window, which can be slid open for added ventilation.

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Bahay na bato

You are on page 1of 7 Search inside document Historical Background of Bahay na Bato The 19th century townhouse, called bahay na bato, was a product of economic and social developments, as well as architectural evolution. With the opening of Manila to international trade in and the opening of the Suez Canal in , trade and agricultural production rose to exhilarating heights and increased the fortunes of the native aristocracy, particularly in the provinces. Wealth became the passport to higher education not only in Manila but also in Europe. The elite or principalia included landowners and traders, as well as professionals physicians and accountantsand the highly educated, cosmopolitan illustrado literally, enlightened. The lifestyle and aspirations, and even pretensions of the upper class demanded a new type of dwellingspacious, durable, comfortable, impressive, noble, and elegantthe bahay na bato. Several house forms contributed to the emergence of the bahay na bato. One of its ancestors is the nipa hut or bahay kubo, which in itself might not have been a worthy dwelling for the illustrado, but whose principles of design were too practical to be ignored.

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Here’s A Complete List Of The 46 Parts of A Filipino House

The Filipino colonial style Bahay na bato influence is very evident in the Rakuh building. It also houses the cuadra stable for the ns. For starters, the traditional rooms in a typical Filipino ancestral house from the 19th century consist of the caida receiving roomsala mayor main living roomcomedor dining roomoratorio prayer roomcuartos bedroomscocina kitchenand azotea an open balcony that served service kitchen. During the Second World War, many of these houses were destroyed by both the American and Japanese forces. This was a standard bedroom accessory, along with the orinola. Jalousies on window panels that shield the house interior from the sun while letting air in.

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Pinoy Dictionary: Parts of a Filipino Home

Check out the terms in our Filipino glossary below, learn about the Pinoy home, and a bit of its history, as well. A balcony or terrace on a flat roof. A traditional Filipino house on stilts made of indigenous materials such as bamboo, sawali, and thatched nipa. It has swing-out windows with a tukod to hold them in place, a high-pitched, airy roof, and is raised from the ground to protect its owners from animal attacks and floods. The usual style of home inhabited by the noble families during the Spanish colonial times. Its ground floor, which is usually empty of made as a garage for horse-drawn carriages, is made of stone walls, while the second floor is made of wood.

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