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0 In Egyptian Architecture, the tomb of the pharaohs is the.

[a] Stupa [B] Pyramid [C] Mastaba [D] tumuli

1 The Great Pyramid of Gizeh was built during the 4th dynasty by. [A] Cheops [B] Senusret [C] Zoser [D] Anememhat
The beginner of the great hypostyle hall at karnak and the founder of the 19th dysnasty [A] Rameses 1 [B] Rameses 2

2 [C] Rameses 3 [D] Rameses 4

The Mineral of greatest importance to Greek Architecture of which greece and her domains had ample supply was. [A]

3 Stone [B] Mica [C] Marble [D] Granite

Greek Architecture was essentially. (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Arch and vault [B] Columnar and Trabeated [C] Ribbed and

4 Panelled Vaulting [D] Domical Roof Construction

Forming the imposing entrance to the Acropolis and erected by the Architect Mnesicles is the. [A] Pai Lou [B] Torii [C]

5 Propylaea [D] Torana

The building in the acropolis generally considered as being the most nearly perfect building erected is the. [A]

6 Parthenon [B] Pantheon [C] Partenon [D] Pantenon

With the use of concrete made possible by pozzolan, a native natural cement, the Romans achieved huge interiors with

7 the. [A] Arch [B] vault [C] Arch and vault [D] NONE

Which of the order was added by the Romans to the orders used by the greeks. [A] Doric [B] Ionic [C] Corinthian [D]

8 Composite [E] Tuscan

From the 5th Century to the present, The character of Byzantine Architecture is the practice using. [A] Arch and vault

9 [B] Columnar and Trabeated [C] Ribbed and Panelled Vaulting [D] Domical Roof Construction

The Finest Remaining Example of Byzantine Architecture. [A] Hagia Sofia, Constantinople [B] Parthenon [C] Pantheon

10 [D] Palace of Persepolis

The Architectural Character of Romanesque Architecture is. (D.K. Ching p. 130) [A] Arch and vault [B] Columnar and

11 Trabeated [C] Sober and Dignified [D] Domical Roof Construction

Romanesque Architecture in Italy is distinguished from that of the rest of Europe by the use of what material for facing

12 walls. [A] Marble [B] Bricks [C] Stone [D] Concrete

The most famous and perfect preservation of all ancient buildings in Rome. [A] Parthenon [B] Pantheon [C] Forum

13 Romanum [D] Hagia Sophia

The Space between the colonnade and the naos wall in Greek Temple. [A] Intercolumnation [B] Pteroma [C] Temenos

14 [D] Prostyle

Amphitheaters are used for __________. [A] Physical Activities [B] Gladiatorial Contest [C] Shelter / Public Space [D]

15 Market

16 An Ancient Greek Portico, a long colonnaded shelter used in public areas. [A] Agora [B] Stoa [C] Exedra [D] Forum
17 A Fortified high area or citadel of an Ancient Greek City. [A] Acropolis [B] Metropolis [C] Persepolis [D] Megalopolis
An upright ornament at the eaves of a tile roof, concealing the foot of a row of convex tiles that cover the joints of the

18 flat tiles. (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Acroterion [B] Antefixae [C] S-Tiles [B] Pantiles

Strictly, a pedestal at the corners of peak of a roof to support an ornament, more usually, the onnament itself. (D.K.

19 Ching p. 250) [A] Acroterion [B] Antefixae [C] S-Tiles [B] Pantiles

Architect of the Lever House, New York. [A] John Urtzon [B] Frank Lloyd Wright [C] Skidmore, Owings and Merril [D] Lucio

20 Costa and Oscar Niyemer

Architect of the sydnet Opera House. [A] John Urtzon [B] Frank Lloyd Wright [C] Skidmore, Owings and Merril [D] Lucio

21 Costa and Oscar Niyemer

Architect of Solomon Guggenheim Museum. [A] John Urtzon [B] Frank Lloyd Wright [C] Skidmore, Owings and Merril [D]

22 Lucio Costa and Oscar Niyemer

Architect of the Parliament Buildings in Brazil. [A] John Urtzon [B] Frank Lloyd Wright [C] Skidmore, Owings and Merril

23 [D] Lucio Costa and Oscar Niyemer

Architect of the Bauhaus Building, Germany. (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] William Morris and John Ruskin [B] Le Corbusier [C]

24 Walter Gropius [D] Alvar Aalto

Architect of Chapel of Notre Dame. [A] William Morris and John Ruskin [B] Le Corbusier [C] Walter Gropius [D] Alvar

25 Aalto

26 Architect of Cultural Center of the Philippines. [A] George Formoso [B] Carlos Santos Viola [C] Leandro Locsin [D] Palafox
Architect of Tahanang Pilipino or Coconut Palace. [A] Francisco Bobby Manosa [B] Manuel Manosa [C] C.C. De Castro [D]

27 Antinio Sin Diong

Architect of the Asian Development Bank, Philippines. [A] Francisco Bobby Manosa [B] Manuel Manosa [C] C.C. De

28 Castro [D] Antinio Sin Diong

Architect of San Miguel Corporation Building. [A] Francisco Bobby Manosa [B] Manuel Manosa [C] C.C. De Castro [D]

29 Antinio Sin Diong

30 Architect of Bank of China, Hongkong. [A] Minoru Yamasaki [B] I.M. Pei [C] Kenzo Tange [D] Skidmore and Owings
31 Architect of TWA Kennedy Airport, New York. [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Le Corbusier [C] Robert Mailart [D] Eero Saarinen
32 Architect of AT and T Building, New York. [A] Walter Gropius [B] Loius Sullivan [C] Frank Lloyd Wright [D] Philip Johnson
33 "Cube within a Cube". [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Le Corbusier [C] Robert Mailart [D] Eero Saarinen
34 "A bridge is like a house". [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Le Corbusier [C] Robert Mailart [D] Eero Saarinen

"Function influence but does not dictate form". [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Le Corbusier [C] Robert Mailart [D] Eero

35 Saarinen

"Architecture must meet 3 requirements: Strength, beauty and Unity". [A] Marcus Vitrivius Pocio [B] Walter Gropius [C]

36 Andrea Palladio [D] Hippodamus of Miletus

"Form does not necessarily follow function". [A] Robert Mailart [B] Alvar Aalto [C] Frederick Law Omsltead [D] Antonio

37 Gaudi

38 "Art and Architecture, the new Unity". [A] William Morris [B] Walter Gropius [C] Peter Behrens [D] John Ruskin
39 "A house is a house". [A] Robert Mailart [B] Kenzo Tange [C] Minoru Yamasaki [D] Louis Kahn
40 Also called a "Honeysuckle" Ornament. [A] Acroterion [B] Antefixae [C] Anthemion [D] Aphoteca
In Ancient Greece and Rome, a storeroom of any kind, but especially for strong wine. [A] Acroterion [B] Antefixae [C]

41 Anthemion [D] Aphoteca

42 Characteristic of Greek Ornament. [A] Acroterion [B] Antefixae [C] Anthemion [D] Aphoteca
Style of architecture emerging in italy and western Europe in 9th century and lasting until the advent of gothic
architecture in 12th century. The development of vaulting rib and shaft and introduction of central and western towers
for churches was adopted by this style (D.K. Ching p. 131) [A] Renaissance [B] Romanesque [C] Gothic [D] Early
43 Christian

44 The outstanding group of Romanesque is found in __________. [A] Milan [B] Pisa [C] London [D] Venice
45 Dining Hall in a monastery, a convent or college. [A] Clerestory [B] Refectory [C] Narthex [D] Nave
46 The Architecture of the Curve Line is called. [A] Renaissance [B] Baroque [C] Rococo [D] Gothic
47 Open Court in a Italian Palazzo. [A] Cavetto [B] Cortel [C] Hypostyle Hall [D] Hall of the Hundred Columns
The ornamental pattern work in stone, filling the upper part of a Gothic Window. [A] Mouldings [B] Jambs [C] Plough [D]

48 Tracery

49 Japanese Tea House. [A] Masu-Gumi [B] Cha-Sit-Su [C] Tokonama [D] Irimoya
A Muslim Temple, a mosque for public worship, also known for place of prostration. [A] Mudejar [B] Minaret [C] Masjid

50 [D] Mosque

51 Domical Mound containing a relic. [A] Stupa [B] Tumuli [C] Cromlech [D] Dolmen
52 Ifugao House. [A] Bilik [B] Aljibe [C] Bale [D] Ivatan House
In Mesopotamian Architecture, religion called for temples made of sun dried Bricks. [A] Pyramid [B] Stupa [C] Ziggurat

53 [D] Obelisk

The style of the order with massive and tapering columns resting on a base of 3 steps. [A] Doric [B] Ionic [C] Corinthian

54 [D] Tuscan

55 Tomb of the Pharaohs. [A] Pyramid [B] Stupa [C] Ziggurat [D] Obelisk
Eastern Burial Mounds containing upright and lintel stones forming chambers for consecutive burials for several

56 hundred persons. [A] Cromlech [B] Menhir [C] Dolmen [D] Tumuli

A semi circular or semi polygonal space, usually in church, terminating in axis and intended to house an altar. [A]

57 Cancelli [B] Apse [C] Nave [D] Narthex

Temples in Greece that have a double line of columns surrounding the Naos. [A] Peripteral [B] Dipteral [C] Pseudo-

58 Dipteral [D] None of the Above

59 Senate House for chief dignitaries in Greek Architecture. [A] Prytaneion [B] Bouleuterion [C] Stoa [D] Forum
Architect of Einstein Tower and is also a Expressionist Architect. [A] Robert Venturi [B] Walter Gropius [C] Philip Johnson

60 [D] Erich Mendelsohn

Founder of Bauhaus, School of Art (D.K. Ching p. 135). [A] Robert Venturi [B] Walter Gropius [C] Philip Johnson [D] Erich

61 Mendelsohn

A type of Architecture which is free from any historical style In the late 19th and early 20th century. (D.K. Ching p. 134)

62 [A] Art Deco [B] Art Noveau [C] Modern Architecture [D] Post Modernism

63 From What architecture is the Angkor Vat? [A] Indonesia [B] Cambodia [C] Thailand [D] India
64 The Architect of Chrysler Building in New York. [A] Philip johnson [B] Minoru Yamasaki [C] Van Allen [d] Kenzo Tange
Another Term for Crenel or Intervals between merlon of battlement (D.K. Ching p. 99). [A] Bartizan [B] Embrasures [C]

65 Moat [D] Pinnacles

66 Taj Mahal Temples is located at __________. [A] Kerala [B] Agra [C] Eamilnadu [D] New Delhi
In the middle kingdom, in egyptian architecture, who consolidate the administrative system, made a survey of the
country, set bounderies to the provinces, and other helpful works. [A] Senusret 1 [B] Imhotep [C] Amenemhat I [D]

67 Rameses 1

68 Who erected the earliest known obelisk in Heliopolis? [A] Senusret 1 [B] Imhotep [C] Amenemhat I [D] Rameses 1

69 Jubilee Festivals of the Pharaohs. [A] Mamissi [B] Heb-Sed [C] Chandigarh [D] Katmanduh
The world's first large scale monument in stone. [A] Pyramid of Khufu [B] Pyramid of Zoser [C] Pyramid of Gizeh [D]

70 Great Pyramid at Amon Karnak

The highest sloped pyramid in Gizeh. [A] Pyramid of Khufu [B] Pyramid of Zoser [C] Pyramid of Gizeh [D] Great Pyramid

71 at Amon Karnak

Sarimanok is a decor reflecting the culture of the __________. [A] Luzon [B] Visayas [C] Mindanao [D] None of the

72 matters, Philippines is one united country

A vault created when two barrel vaults intersect at the right angles. [A] Hip Vault [B[ Groin Vault [C] Ribbed Vault [D]

73 Potruded Vault

74 Caryatid Porch is from what Architecture? [A] Roman [B] Egypt [C] Greece [D] Mesopatamian
75 Female Statues with baskets serving as columns. [A] Atlantes [B] Caryatids [C] Canephora [D] None of the above
A small tower usually corbelled at the corner of the castle; A small overturning turret on a wall or tower, often at a

76 conrer or near a gateway (D.K. Ching p. 99). [A] Pinnacle [B] Crenel [C] Embrasures [D] Bartizan

A hall built in Roman Empire for administration of Justice. (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Forum [B] Domus [C] Basilica [D]

77 Temples

78 The Parthenon is from what Architecture? [A] Roman [B] Greece [C] Egypt [D] Persian
A roof in which 4 faces rest diagonally between the gables and coverage at the roof. [A] Gable Roof [B] Helm Roof [C]

79 Mansard Roof [D] Hip roof

80 A Compound Bracket or capital in Japanese Architecture. [A] Cha-Sit-Su [B] Masu-Gumi [C] Tokonama [D] Shichu
81 A concave molding approximately quarter round. (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Convex [B] Cortel [C] Cornice [D] Cavetto
82 Architect of Iglesia ni Cristo. [A] George Formoso [B] Carlos Santos Viola [C] Leandro Locsin [D] Palafox
A Filipino Architect whose philosophy is "the structure must be well oriented". [A] George Ramos [B] Philip Recto [C]

83 Caesar Homer Concio [D] C.C. Castro

What is not required as a feature in modern muslim mosque? [A] Domes [B] Pointed Archs [C] Pinnacles [D] None of the

84 above

85 Architect of Robinson's Galleria [A] Leandro Locsin [B] Antonio Sin Diong [C] Falapox Associates [D] William Cosculluela
True or False, Is "Baroque for Ornamentation" was the Major Contribution of the Rennaissance Architecture. (D.K. Ching

86 p. 133) [A] False [B] True

87 "A house is like a flower pot". [A] Peter Luergi Nuervi [B] Richard Josef Neutra [C] Peter Behrens [D] Eugene Freysinet
88 Richly carved coffins in Greece and Mesopotamia. [A] Chattris [B] Sarcophagus [C] Cenotaph [D] Sahn
King Zoser's Architect who was deified in the 26th Dynasty. [A] Ptolemy III [B] Senusret I [C] Imhotep [D] Hippodamus of

89 Miletus

90 The council house in Greece. [A] Prytaneion [B] Bouleuterion [C] Stoa [D] Agora
Elizabethan Architecture is from what architecture? [A] France / Gothic Architecture [B] U.S / English Renaissance [C]

91 Italy / Romanesque Architecture [D] Germany / Art Noveau - Jugendstil

92 Art Noveau Style first appeared in what structure? [A] Kaufman House [B] Tassel House [C] Crystal Palace [D] Ritz Hotel
93 A faced without columns of pilaster in Renaissance Architecture. [A] Arcades [B] Abacus [C] Astylar [D] Antefixae
Art Noveau is known as the International Style, In Germany it is known as __________. (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A]

94 Modernismo [B] Sezzione [C] Jugendstil [D] Le Moderene Style

95 "Less is More". [A] Robert Mailart [B] Le Corbusier [C] Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe [D] Frank Lloyd Wright
First school which offered architecture in the philippines. [A] University of Santo Tomas [B] Liceo De Manila [C]

96 University of the Philippines - Diliman [D] Mapua Institute of Technology

Embrasures; An opening as a loophole for __________ through which missles can be discharged. (D.K. Ching p, 99) [A]

97 Cortel [B] Pinnacle [C] Crenel [D] Moat

98 Formal Architecture, one of the principiles of composition. [A] Proportion [B] Balance [C] Rhythm [D] Unity
99 Different Historical Styles combined. (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A] Revivalism [B] Eclecticism [C] Brutalism [D] Minimalism
The falling water by Frank Lloyd Wright is also known as ________. [A] Kaufman House [B] Tassel House [C] Ennis House

100 [D] Honeycomb House

101 First President and Founder of PAS. [A] Tomas Mapua [B] Juan Nakpil [C] Antonio Toledo [D] Juan Arrelano
102 "Modern Architecture need not be western". [A] Minoru Yamaski [B] Louis Khan [C] Kenzo Tange [D] Walter Gropius
103 Architect of the National Library, Philippines. [A] Leandro Locsin [B] George Ramos [C] Philip Recto [D] Felipe Mendoza

The xerxes hall of hundred columns was introduced during the Mesopotamian Architecture, which palace was it? [A]

104 Rock Cut temple of Abu Simbel [B] Temple of Agamemnon [C] Palace of Persepolis [D] Serapateum at Alexandria

Taj Mahal is a building example of what architecture? [A] Indian Architecture [B] Saracenic Architecture [C] Persian

105 Architecture [D] Byantine Architecture

The convex projecting molding of eccentric curve supporting the abacus of Doric capital. (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Abacus

106 [B] Base [C] Entasis [D] Plinth

107 Pantiles used chinese roofings. [A] Mission Tiles [B] Pantiles [C] S-Tiles [D] Terracotta
Greek Equivalent of the Roman Forum, a place of open air assembly or market. [A] Stoa [B] Agora [C] Odeion [D]

108 Hippodrome

109 A slight vertical curvature in the shaft of a column. (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Plinth [B] Triglyph [C] Entasis [D] Volutes
The very ornate style of architecture developed in the renaissance period. (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A] renaissance [B]

110 baroque [C] rococo [D] neo-classical

A multi storied shrine like towers, originally a Buddhist Monument of diminishing size with corbelled cornice and

111 moldings. [A] Stupa [B] Pagoda [C] temples [D] shrines

From the Greek forms of temple, the three where it lies is known as __________. [A] Pediment [B] Architrave [C]

112 Crepidoma [D] Podium

The three pyramids in Gizeh. I. Mykerinos II. Cheops III. Gizeh IV. Chefren V. Mamissi VI. Serepatium [A] I, III, V [B] I, II, III

113 [C] I, II, IV [D] IV, V, VI

The cistern storage of collected rainwater underneath the azotea of the bahay na bato. [A] Bale [B] Bilik [C] Dapogan

114 [D] Aljibe

From the greek temples, a temple that have porticoes of columns at the front and rear. [A] Amphi-Peripteral [B] Amphi-

115 Prostyle [C] Pseudo-Prostyle [D] Pseudo-Peripteral

116 "cubicula" or bedroom is from what architecture? [A] Greek [B] Persian [C] Egypt [D] Roman
Memorial Monuments of persons buried elsewhere in Roman Architecture. [A] Chattris [B] Sarcophagus [C] Cenotaph

117 [D] Sahn

A shallow cistern or drain area in the center of the house; a cistern set in the atrium of a ancient roman house to

118 receive rainwater from compluvium. (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Aqueducts [B] Lacus [C] Lacunaria [D] Impluvium
119 In greek temples, the equivalent of the crypt is __________. [A] Naos [B] Cella [C] Cancelli [D] Nave
120 The Tomb beneath a church. [A] Graveyard [B[ Cloisters [C] Sanctuary [D] Crypt

121 A raised stage reserve for the clergy in early christian churches. [A] Cancell [B] Cella [C] Bema [D] Baldachino
A decorative bracket usually taking the form of a cyma reversa strap. [A] Cyma Reversa [B] Niche [C] Console [D]

122 Mouldings

123 Semi Palatial house surrounded by an open site. [A] Villa [B] Atrium House [C] Domus [D] Megaron
124 A roman house with a central patio. [A] Villa [B] Atrium House [C] Domus [D] Megaron
125 Revival of Classical Roman Style. [A] Neo-Classical [B] Revivalism [C] Romanesque [D] Renaissance
The style emerging in western Europe in the early 11th century, based on roman and byzantine elements, characterized
by massive articulated wall structures, round arches, and lasting until the advent of gothic architecture. (D.K. Ching p.

126 131) [A] Neo-Classical [B] Revivalism [C] Romanesque [D] Renaissance

127 Architect and Furniture Designer. [A] Alvar Aalto [B] Robert Mailart [C] Robert Venturi [D] Frederick Law Olmstead
128 First Registered architect in the philippines. [A] Carlos Barreto [B] Tomas Mapua [C] Juan Nakpil [D] Antonio Toledo
129 The public square of imperial rome. [A] Cenotaphs [B] Forums [C] Coloseum [D] Amphitheaters
130 Architect of Manila Hilton Hotel. [A] William Parsons [B] Daniel Burnham [C] Welton Becket [D] Lucio Costa
Finest example of french gothic architecture. [A] Chartres Cathedral [B] Notre Dame Catherdal [C] Norwich Cathedral

131 [D] Durham Cathedral

132 How many stained glass are there in Chartres Cathedral? [A] 136 [B] 176 [C] 146 [D] 186
133 Agora is from what architecture? [A] Egpytian [B] Mesopotamian [C] Greek [D] Roman
134 Sacred artificial mountains of babylon and assyria. [A] Pyramid [B] Ziggurat [C] Rock Cut Tombs [D] Mastaba
A plant whose leaves form the lower portions of the Corinthian Capital. (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A] Echinus [B] Papyrus [C]

135 Lotus [D] Acanthus

136 Structure of wedge shaped blocks over an opening. [A] Vault [B] Arch [C] Arcade [D] Colonade
The space between the sloping roof over the aisle and the aisle vaulting, so also called the blind story. [A] Triglyph [B]

137 Intercolumnation [C] Triforium [D] Skylight

A windowed wall that rises above the roof of adjacent walls that admit light into the interior. [A] Refectory [B] Clerestory

138 [C] Skylight [D] Dormer

A unit of measurement used for standarizing the dimensions of a building materials or regulating the proportions of an

139 architectural composition (D.K. Ching p. 56) [A] Grids [B] Modules [C] Reference Points [D] Axis

The triangular or segmental space enclosed by a pediment or arch. (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Triglyph [B] Triforium [C]

140 Tympanum [D] Trangles

141 A line of counterthrusting arches on columns or piers. [A] Arcade [B] Bema [C] Narthex [D] Nave
In the classical order, tHe lower part or member of the entablature; the beam that spans from column to column. [A]

142 Pediment [B] Architrave [C] Cornice [D] Crepidoma

In classical Architecture, the elaborated beam member carried by the columns. [A] Entablature [B] Architrave [C]

143 Crepidoma [D] Pediment

Parts of an Entablature, in order of top to bottom. [A] Cornice, Architrave, Frieze [B] Frieze, Architrave, Cornice [C]

144 Cornice, Frieze, Architrave [D] Architrave, Frieze, Cornice

145 Plan shape of a chinese pagoda. [A] Square [B] Hexagon [C] Pentagon [D] Octagon
146 Usual number of stories for a chinese pagoda. [A] 3 [B] 5 [C] 10 [D] 13
A special feature of japanese houses, used to display a flower arrangement or art; It is located in its most formal room.

147 (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Masugumi [B] Tokonama [C] Chasitsu [D] Irimoya

148 Plan shape of a japanese pagoda. [A] Square [B] Hexagon [C] Pentagon [D] Octagon
The most famous structure of Byzantine Architecture and notable of its large dome. [A] Pantheon [B] Serapateum,

149 Alexandria [C] Nea Moni [D] Hagia Sophia

Triangular piece of wall above the entablature. (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Crepidoma [B] Architrave [C] Cornice [D]

150 Pediment

A spherical triangle forming the transition from the circular plan of a dome to the polygonal plan of its supporting

151 structure (D.K. Ching p. 61). [A] Recessed [B] Pendentive [C] Domical [D] Vaulted

152 A long arcaded entrance porch in an early Christian church. [A] Arcade [B] Bema [C] Narthex [D] Nave
The principal or central part of a church, extending from the narthex to the choir or chancel and usually flanked by

153 aisles. [A] Arcade [B] Bema [C] Narthex [D] Nave

154 The covered walk of an atrium. [A] Narthex [B] Naos [C] Nave [D] Ambulatory
The basin for ritual cleansing with water in the atrium of an early chritian basilica. [A] Lacus [B] Clepysidra [C]

155 Cantharus [D] Salientes

156 A large apsidal extension of the interior volume of a church. [A] Narthex [B] Exedra [C] Nave [D] Apse
An ornamental canopy of stone or marble permanently place over the altar in a church. [A] Niche [B] Cella [C]

157 Baldachino [D] Bema

158 A decorative niche often topped with a canopy and housing a statue. [A] Niche [B] Baldachino [C] Tabernacle [D] Soffit
159 A recess in a wall to contain a statue or other small items. [A] Niche [B] Cella [C] Baldachino [D] Bema
A tower in muslim architecture used to call people for a prayer [A] Mudejar [B] Minaret [C] Pinnacle [D] None of the

160 above

161 Coffers, sunken panels in the ceiling. [A] Lacunaria [B] Mosaic [C] Scupltured Reliefs [D] Bas Reliefs
The buddhist temple in ancient cambodia which feature four faces of the compassionate Buddha. [A] Mudejar [B] Bayon

162 [C] Stupa [D] Torana

A term given to the mixture of Christian, Spanish and Muslim 12th - 16th century architecture; A muslim permitted to

163 remain in spain after the christian re-conquest. (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Mudejar [B] Bayon [C] Stupa [D] Torana

164 Projecting blocks of stone carved with foliage, typical in gothic architecture. [A] Cortel [B] cavetto [C] Crocket [D] Crenel
165 A slab forming the crowning member of the capital. (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Base [B] Plinth [C] Shaft [D] Abacus
166 The crowning member of a column. (D. Ching p. 179) [A] Plinth [B] Base [C] Shaft [D] Capital
167 A rectangular or square slab supporting the column at the base. [A] Base [B] Plinth [C] Shaft [D] Abacus
168 A low screen wall enclosing the choir in early christian church. [A] Bema [B] Apse [C] Chancel [D] Cancelli
169 A cold section of the roman bath. [A] Calidarium [B] Tepidarium [C] Frigidarium [D] Sudatorium
This church in the philippines is the seat in malolos congress. [A] Morong Church [B] San Agustin Church [C] Barasoain

170 Church [D] Quiapo Church

171 The palace proper in assyrian palaces. [A] Harem [B] Megaron [C] Seraglio [D] Balneum

172 Holy Mountains. [A] Pyramids [B] Rock Cut Tombs [C] Ziggurats [D] Temples
Architect of the famous Propylaea, Greece. [A] Hippodamus of Miletus [B] Marcus Vitrivius Pocio [C[ Mnesicles [D]

173 Andrea Paladio

174 Private family apartments in Assyrian places. [A] Harem [B] Megaron [C] Seraglio [D] Balneum
The most stupendous and impressive rock cut temples. [A] Great Pyramid at Amon Karnak [B] Great Temple, Abu Simbel

175 [C] Palace of Persepolis [D] Step Pyramid of Zoser

The four seated colossal statues of Rameses II is carved in the pylon of the __________. [A] Great Pyramid at Amon

176 Karnak [B] Great Temple, Abu Simbel [C] Palace of Persepolis [D] Step Pyramid of Zoser

Favorite Motifs of design of the egyptians. I. Acanthus II. Palm III. Lotus IV. Papyrus [A] I, II, III [B] II, III, IV [C] I, III, IV [D]

177 All of the above

Two main classes of temples in the Egyptian Architecture. I. Pyramids II. Mastaba III. Mortuary IV. Cult [A] I and II [B] II

178 and III [C] III and IV [D] I and III [E] I and IV

179 Egyptian Temples for ministrations to deified Pharaohs. [A] Pyramids [B] Mastaba [C] Mortuary Temple [D] Cult Temple
180 Structure whose corners are made to face the four cardinal points. [A] Pyramids [B] Stupa [C] Ziggurats [D] Pagoda
181 Structure whose sides are made to face the four cardinal ponts. [A] Pyramids [B] Stupa [C] Ziggurats [D] Pagoda
Egyptian Temples for the popular worship of the ancient and mysterious gods. [A] Pyramids [B] Mastaba [C] Mortuary

182 Temple [D] Cult Temple

183 The use of monsters in doorways is prevalent in what architecture? [A] Greek [B] Romans [C] Egyptian [D] Persian
184 The greek male statues used as columns. [A] Caryatids [B] Canephora [C] Atlantes [D] None of the Above
A recessed or alcove with raised seats where disputes takes place. [A] Palaestra [B] Coloseum [C] Exedra [D]

185 Bouleuterion

186 A single line of columns surrounding the Naos.(D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Prostyle [B] Peripteral [C] Dipteral [D] Arcades
187 The uppermost step in the Crepidoma. (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Stylobate [B] Stereobate [C] Podium [D] Crepidoma
188 The lowest step in the Crepidoma.(D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Stylobate [B] Stereobate [C] Podium [D] Crepidoma
189 A building in greek and roman for exercises or physical activities. [A] Palaestra [B] Odeion [C] Gymnasium [D] Agora
The three chambers of a greek temple. I. Pronaos II. Naos III. Epinaos IV. Temenos [A] I, II, III [B] I, II, IV [C] I, III, IV [D] II,

190 III, IV

191 A greek building that contains painted pictures. [A] Aphoteca [B] Lacunaria [C] Pinacotheca [D] Unctuaria
Prostyle is the clear space between columns, Yes or No? (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Yes [B] No, it's Intercolumnation [C] No,

192 it's Perstyle [D] No, it's Dipteral

193 Intercolumnation of 2.25 diameters. (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Areostyle [B] Eustyle [C] Systyle [D] Diastyle
194 Intercolumnation of 4.00 diameters. (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Areostyle [B] Eustyle [C] Systyle [D] Diastyle
195 Intercolumnation of 2.00 diameters. (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Areostyle [B] Eustyle [C] Systyle [D] Diastyle
196 Pycnostyle Intercolumnation has how many diameters? (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] 3.00 [B] 1.50 [C] 2.25 [D] 4.00
197 Temple with a portico of columns arranged in front. [A] Dipteral [B] Peristyle [C] Prostyle [D] None of the above
198 Diastyle Intercolumnation has how many diameters? (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] 3.00 [B] 1.50 [C] 2.25 [D] 4.00
199 A kindred type to the theater. [A] Circus [B] Gymnasium [C] Odeion [D] Forum
200 Roman building which is a prototype of the Hippodrome of the Greek. [A] Circus [B] Gymnasium [C] Odeion [D] Forum
201 Roman building for which gladiatorial battles took place. [A] Stadium [B] Colosseum [C] Amphitheaters [D] Palaestra
What sporting event takes place in the Palaestra? [A] Foot Racing [B] Wrestling [C] Gladiatorial Contest [D] All of the

202 Above

203 A foot race course in the cities. [A] Amphitheaters [B] Coloseum [C] Circus [D] Stadium
A temple with 1 - 4 columns arranged between antae at the front. [A] Peripteral [B] Dipteral [C] In Antis [D] Amphi

204 Antis

A temple with 1 - 4 columns arranged between antae at the front and rear. [A] Peripteral [B] Dipteral [C] In Antis [D]

205 Amphi Antis

206 In greek, it is the roman prototype of the Thermae. [A] Circus [B] Gymnasium [C] Odeion [D] Forum

207 Greek order that has no base. [A] Ionic [B] Corinthian [C] Doric [D] None of the above
The most beautiful and best preserved of the Greek Theaters. [A] Parthenon [B] Pantheon [C] Epidauros [D] Circus

208 Maximus

What orders did the Etruscans and Romans making it all 5? i. Doric ii. Ionic iii. Corinthian iv. Tuscan v. Composite [A] I

209 and II [B] I and IV [C] II and III [D] IV and V

What allowed the Romans to build vaults of a magnitude never equaled till the birth of steel for buildings? [A] Use of

210 Marble [B] Use of Concrete [C] Use of Stones [D] None of the above

211 The finest of all illustrations of Roman Construction. [A] Parthenon [B] Pantheon [C] Epidauros [D] Circus Maximus
The oldest and most important forum in Rome. [A] Forum of Pompeii [B] Forum of Philippi [C] Forum Romanum [D]

212 Forum of Tarragona

213 Who commenced the "hall of hundred columns"? [A] Artaxerxes [B] Senusret I [C] Cheops [D] Xerxes
214 Who completed the "hall of hundred columns"? [A] Artaxerxes [B] Senusret I [C] Cheops [D] Xerxes
Architects of the Parthenon? I. Ictinus II. Domitian III. Vespasian IV. Callicrates V. Phidias [A] I and III [B] I and IV [C] II

215 and V [D] All of them

216 Master Sculptor of the Parthenon. [A] Agrippa [B] Michealangelo [C] Phidias [D] Mnesicles
217 In Roman fountains, the large basin of water. [A] Aqueducts [B] Lacus [C] Lacunaria [D] Impluvium
218 Spouting Jets in roman fountain. [A] Aqueducts [B] Lacus [C] Velarium [D] Salientes
219 The first and oldest circus in rome. [A] Circus Flaminius [B] Circus Neronis [C] Circus Maxentius [D] Circus Maximus
The colosseum in Rome also known as the "flavian amhpitheater" was commenced by whom and accepted by whom? I.

220 Ictinus II. Domitian III. Vespasian IV. Callicrates V. Phidias [A] I and III [B] I and IV [C] II and V [D] II and III
221 Architect of the Erechtheion. [A] Vitrivius [B] Mnesicles [C] Agrippa [D] Palladio

A water clock or an instrument for measuring time by the use of water. [A] Cantharus [B] Lacus [C] Clepsydra [D]

222 Salientes

The finest of greek tombs, also know as the "Tomb of Agamemnon", also noted as a "tholos" type of tomb. [A] Great

223 Hypostyle Hall [B] Palace of Persepolis [C] Treasury of Atreus [D] None of the above

224 Architect of the Temple of Zeus, Agrigentum. [A] Libon [B] Theron [C] Cossutius [D] Phidias
225 Architect of the Temples of Zeus, Olympia. [A] Libon [B] Theron [C] Cossutius [D] Phidias
226 Roman Architect of the Greek Temples of Zeus, Olympus. [A] Libon [B] Theron [C] Cossutius [D] Phidias
227 Both the regula and the mutule has guttae numbering a total of __________. [A] 16 [B] 18 [C] 20 [D] 22
228 A quadrigas is a __________. [A] 2 Horse Chariot [B] 1 Horse Chariot [C] 4 Horse Chariot [D] None of the above
The water leaf and tongue is a usual ornament found in the __________. It is also called as an ogee [A] Bird's Beak [B]

229 Cyma Reversa [C] Sculptured Reliefs [D] None of the above

The corona is usually painted with the __________. [A] Key Pattern [B] Sculptured Reliefs [C] Coffers [D] None of the

230 above

Greek Sculptures may be classified as "architectural sculpture, free standing statuary, and the __________". [A] Bird's

231 Beak [B] Cyma Reversa [C] Sculptured Reliefs [D] None of the above

One of the best examples of surviving Megaron type of Greek domestic building. [A] House # 34 [B] House # 33 [C]

232 House # 32 [D] House # 30

The molding that is often found in the doric order. [A] Bird's Beak [B] Cyma Reversa [C] Sculptured Reliefs [D] None of

233 the above

234 The wall or colonnade enclosing Temenos. [A] Cella [B] Peristyle [C] Peribolus [D] Cancelli
235 The private house of the Romans. [A] Villa [B] Portico [C] Domus [D] Megaron
236 Roman rectangular temples stood on a __________. [A] Architrave [B] Entablature [C] Podium [D] Crepidoma
237 Roman Large square tiles. [A] S-Tiles [B] Pantiles [C] Bepidales [D] Temenos
A type of roman wall facing with alternating courses of brickworks. [A] Opus Quadratum [B] Opus Mixtum [C] Opus

238 Incertum [D] Opus Recticulatum [E] Opus Tesselatum

A type of roman wall facing which is made of small stone laid in a loose pattern roughly resembling polygonal work. [A]

239 Opus Quadratum [B] Opus Mixtum [C] Opus Incertum [D] Opus Recticulatum [E] Opus Tesselatum

A type of roman wall facing with a net like effect. [A] Opus Quadratum [B] Opus Mixtum [C] Opus Incertum [D] Opus

240 Recticulatum [E] Opus Tesselatum

A type of roman wall facing with rectangular block with or without mortar joints. [A] Opus Quadratum [B] Opus Mixtum

241 [C] Opus Incertum [D] Opus Recticulatum [E] Opus Tesselatum

242 A roman structure used as a hall of justice and commercial exhanges. [A] Church [B] Agora [C] Basilica [D] Pteroma
A type of monument erected to support a tripod, as a prize for athletic exercises or musical competitions in greek

243 festivals. [A] Arch of Triumph [B] Podium [C] Choragic Monument [D] Entablature

A type of ornament in classic or renaissance architecture consisting of an assemblage of straight lines intersecting at

244 right angles, and various patterns. [A] Ogee [B] Fret [C] Termini [D] Parti

Figures of which the upper parts alone are carved, the rest running into a parellopiped or diminishing pedestal. [A] Ogee

245 [B] Fret [C] Termini [D] Parti

Marble mosaic pattern used on ceilings of vaults and domes. [A] Opus Quadratum [B] Opus Mixtum [C] Opus Incertum

246 [D] Opus Recticulatum [E] Opus Tesselatum

247 Conceptualized the Corinthian Capital. [A] Agrippa [B] Mnesicles [C] Calimachus [D] Etruscans
248 The sleeping room of the Megaron. [A] Domus [B] Insula [C] Seraglio [D] Thalamus
249 Timber Enframed Portal was the origin of door architrave, Yes or No? [A] Yes [B] No
250 The atrium type of house originated with the __________. [A] Agrippa [B] Mnesicles [C] Calimachus [D] Etruscans
251 Roman Apartment Blocks. [A] Villa [B] Domus [C] Megaron [D] Insula
A building in classic architecture decorated with flowers and plants with water for purpose of relaxtion [A] Salientes [B]

252 Nymphaeum [C] Lacus [D] Thermae

5th to 18th century architecture; various adaptations of italian renaissance archtiecture that occurred throughout EU
until the advent of Mannerism and Baroque in 16th and 17th Centuries. (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Renaissance [B] Gothic

253 Architecture [C] Medieval Architecture [D] Georgian Architecture

254 "Form follows Function". [A] Inigo Jones [B] Louis Sullivan [C] Frank Lloyd Wright [D] Le Corbusier
The dominating personality who became an ardent disciple of the italian renaissance style. [A] Louis Sullivan [B]

255 Hennevique [C] Inigo Jones [D] Le Corbusier

A pillared hall in which the roofs rests on the column in egyptian temples. [A] Pyramid [B] Hypostyle Hall [C] Hall of the

256 Hundred Columns [D] Refectory

Who began the building of the great hypostyle hall at Karnak? [A] Senusret I [B] Thothmes I [C] Amenemhat III [D]

257 Rameses II

258 Architect of the great Serapeum at Alexandira. [A] Rameses II [B] Senusret I [C] Ptolemy III [D] Amenemhat III
He created the Dymaxion House, "The first machine for living". [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Buckminster Fuller [C] Le

259 Corbusier [D] Robert Mailart

Tombs built for the egyptian nobility rather than the royalty. [A] Mastaba [B] Ziggurat [C] Rock Hewn Tombs [D]

260 Pyramids

Architect of the Lung Center of the Philippines. [A] George Ramos [B] Leandro Locsin [C] Francisco Manosa [D] Juan

261 Nakpil

262 The warm room in the Thermae. [A] Tepidarium [B] Calidarium [C] Sudatorium [D] Unctuaria
263 The hot room in the Thermae. [A] Tepidarium [B] Calidarium [C] Sudatorium [D] Unctuaria
264 The cold or unheated pool in the Thermae. [A] Apodyteria [B] Calidarium [C] Sudatorium [D] Frigidarium
265 The dry or sweating room in the Thermae. [A] Tepidarium [B] Calidarium [C] Sudatorium [D] Unctuaria
266 The dressing room in the Thermae. [A] Apodyteria [B] Calidarium [C] Sudatorium [D] Unctuaria
267 The room for oils and unguents in the Thermae. [A] Tepidarium [B] Calidarium [C] Sudatorium [D] Unctuaria
268 Orientation of the Roman temple is towards the __________. [A] Agora [B] Forum [C] Basilica [D] Bouleuterion
269 Orientation of the Greek Temple is towards the __________. [A] North [B] South [C] East [D] West
270 Orientation of the Etruscan temple is towards the __________. [A] North [B] South [C] East [D] West
Orientation of the Medieval Church which usually uses Latin type of plans for their basilicas (Wikipedia). [A] North [B]

271 South [C] East [D] West

The space for clergy and choir is separated by a low screen wall from the body of the church called __________. [A] Cella

272 [B] Bema [C] Cancelli [D] Ambo

On either side of the choir, pulpits for the reading of the epistle and the gospel are called __________. [A] Cella [B] Bema

273 [C] Cancelli [D] Ambo

In some churches, there is a part which is raised as part of the sanctuary which later developed into the transept, this is

274 the __________. [A] Arcade [B] Bema [C] Narthex [D] Nave

In early Christian churches, the bishop took the central palace at the end of the church called __________. [A] Cancelli [B]

275 Apse [C] Ambo [D] Bema

276 Type of plan of the Byzantine Churches. [A] Latin [B] Greek [C] Centralized [D] Circular

The Iconoclastic movement during the byzantine period forbade the use of __________. [A] Domes [B] Statues [C] Arches

277 [D] Pendentives

278 Architects of Hagia Sophia. [A] Aggripa [B] Anthemis and Isidorus [C] Callicrates [D] Vespasian and Domitian
The smallest cathedral in the world. (Byzantine Period) [A] Little Metropole [B] Worms Cathedral [C] Hagia Sohpia [D]

279 Nea Moni

One of the few churches of its type to have survived during a square nave and without cross arms, roofed by a dome

280 which spans to the outer walls of the buildings. [A] Little Metropole [B] Worms Cathedral [C] Hagia Sohpia [D] Nea Moni
281 The supreme monument of Byzantine Architecture. [A] St. Peters Basilica [B] Nea Moni [C] Hagia Sophia [D] Pantheon
A tower raised above a roof pierce to admit light; A superstructure crowning a roof or dome having open or windowed

282 walls to get in the air and light (D.K. Ching p. 61). [A] Baldachino [B] Apse [C] Cimborio [D] Lantern

The covered passage around an open space or garth, connecting the church to the chapter house, refectory and other

283 parts of the monastery. [A] Arcades [B] Bridges [C] Cloisters [D] Crypt

The prominent feature of the facades in Romanesque Central Italy. [A] Spires [B] Ornamental Arcades [C] Pilasters [D]

284 Ribbed Vaults

The best example of German Romanesque Church with apses at both east and west ends. [A] Salisbury Cathedral [B]

285 Worms Cathedral [C] Chapel of Notre Dame [D] Tower of Pisa

The term applied to the Episcopal Church if the Dioceses and also the important structure of the Gothic Period. [A]

286 Chapels [B] Cathedrals [C] Basilicas [D] Churches

287 The first plan shape of St. Peter's Basilica by Bramante. [A] Basilican Cross [B] Greek Cross [C] Latin Cross [D] Red Cross
The first plan shape of St. Peter's Basicica by Carlo Maderna. [A] Basilican Cross [B] Greek Cross [C] Latin Cross [D] Red

288 Cross

289 He erected the entrance of Piazza at St. Peter's Basilica. [A] Palladio [B] Bermini [C] Bruneslleschi [D] Michealangelo
290 Used as a food storage in the Bahay na Bato. [A] Falig [B] Dispensa [C] Cusina [D] Banguerahhan
291 The Granary in traditional Bontoc House. [A] Falig [B] Dispensa [C] Cusina [D] Banguerahhan
292 Architect of the World Trade Center. [A] Kenzo Tange [B] IM Pei [C] Minoru Yamasaki [D] Skidmore and Ownings
293 The Erechtheion of Mnesicles is from what architecture? [A] Roman [B] Greek [C] Byzantine [D] Assyrian
294 The part of the Corinthian Capital without Flower. [A] Echinus [B] Acanthus [C] Balteus [D] Entasis
295 The Pantheon is from what Architecture? [A] Etruscan [B] Roman [C] Greek [D] Early Christian
296 The Architect of the Pantheon. [A] Vitruviuz [B] Agrippa [C] Diocletian [D] Palladio
297 The senate house of the Greeks. [A] Bouleuterion [B] Prytaneion [C] Basilica [D] Forum
Architect of the Bi-Nuclear House, The H-Plan. [A] Antonio Gaudi [B] Philip Johnson [C] Marcel Lajos Breuer [D] Louis

298 Sullivan

In the doric order, the shaft terminates the __________. (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Trachelium [B] Abacus [C] Entasis [D]

299 Hypotrachelion

300 In what order is the Parthenon? [A] Doric [B] Tuscan [C] Composite [D] Corinthian
301 In what order is the Temple of Nike Apteros, Greece? [A] Doric [B] Ionic [C] Corinthian [D] All of the 3 Greek Orders
302 This temple is dedicated to "Wingless Victory". [A] Parthenon [B] Pantheon [C] Temple of Nike [D] Erecthelon
This structure in greece was erected by Andronikos Cyrrhester for measuring time by means of a clepsydra internally

303 and sun dial externally. [A] Tower of the Winds [B] Nea Moni [C] Temple of Nike [D] Temple of Vesta
304 From what architecture is the Stoa? [A] Roman [B] Egyptian [C] Greek [D] Persian

In the Cyma Reversa molding of the romans, what ornaments are usually found? [A] Acanthus and Dolphin [B] Papyrus

305 and Scarab [C] Bird's Beak [D] All of the above

306 The egyptian ornament symbolizing Fertility. [A] Scarab [B] Papyrus [C] Echinus [D] Acanthus
Egyptian Temple popular for worship of the ancient and mysterious gods. [A] Mortuary temple [B] Pyramid [C] Cult

307 Temple [D] Rock Hewn Temples

308 A small private bath found in roman houses or palaces. [A] Thermae [B] Balneum [C] Domus [D] Insula
309 Corresponds to the Greek Naos. (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Nave [B] Cella [C] Chancel [D] Pronaos
The large element in the Frieze; a vertical block separating the metopes. (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Tympanum [B]

310 Cymatium [C] Triglyphs [D] Triforium

311 "A is a machine to live in". [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Eero Saarinen [C] Le Corbusier [D] Minoru Yamasaki

312 Architect of the Chicago Tribune Tower. [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Eliel Saarinen [C] Le Corbusier [D] Minoru Yamasaki
313 "Architecture is Organic". [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Eliel Saarinen [C] Le Corbusier [D] Minoru Yamasaki
314 Invented reinforce concrete in France. [A] Eugene Freysinnet [B] Hennevique [C] Agrippa [D] Romans
315 First Elected U.A.P. President. [A] Juan Nakpil [B] Jose Herrera [C] Gabriel Formoso [D] Manuel Manosa
316 Designer of the Bonifacio Monument. [A] Carlos Barreto [B] Tomas Mapua [C] Juan Nakpil [D] Guillermo Tolentino
317 Scultor of the Bonifacio Monument. [A] Carlos Barreto [B] Tomas Mapua [C] Juan Nakpil [D] Guillermo Tolentino
318 Shah Jahan Designed which structure in Agra, India? [A] Taj Mahal [B] Borubudor [C] Forbidden City [D] Imperial Palace
319 Male counterpart of the Caryatids. [A] Telamones [B] Herms [C] Canephora [D] Salientes
320 Like Caryatids and Atlantes, this is a three quarter length figures. [A] Telamones [B] Herms [C] Canephora [D] Salientes
This is a pedestal with human, animal, or mythological creatures at the top. [A] Telamones [B] Herms [C] Canephora

321 [D] Terms

322 A small prayer room in the Egyptian Architecture. [A] Masjid [B] Minarets [C] Qibla [D] Madrassah
Where "Constructivism" originated? It is primarily in sculpture but with broad application to architecture. The expression
for construction was to be the basis for all building designs, with emphasis on functional machine parts (D.K. Ching p.

323 135) [A] Germany [B] Moscow [C] China [D] France

324 Expressionist Architect. [A] Robert Venturi [B] Walter Gropius [C] Philip Johnson [D] Erich Mendelsohn
Founders of the "Art Noveau" [A] Adler and Sullivan [B] John Ruskin and William Morris [C] Walter Gropius [D] Philip

325 Johnson

Combination of the new art and the graphing of the Old art. [A] Mannerism [B] Eclecticism [C] Romanesque [D]

326 Brutalism

327 Return in the use of Roman Orders in modern age. [A] Neo Classism [B] Romanesque [C] Art Deco [D] Art Novueau
Scheme or solution of a problem in architecture; The basic scheme or concept for an architectural design presented by

328 a diagram (D.K. Ching p. 53) [A] Diagram [B] Parti [C] Composition [D] Design Principle

329 Architect of Batasang Pambansa. [A] Leandro Locsin [B] George Ramos [C] Carlos Barreto [D] Felipe Mendoza
330 Architect of Philippine Heart Center. [A] Leandro Locsin [B] George Ramos [C] Carlos Barreto [D] Felipe Mendoza
331 Architect of Rizal Memorial Stadium. [A] Leandro Locsin [B] Juan Nakpil [C] Carlos Barrto [D] Francisco Manosa
The Architect of the Quiapo Church before its restoration [A] Leandro Locsin [B] Juan Nakpil [C] Carlos Barrto [D]

332 Francisco Manosa

Built by the Franciscan priest Fr. Blas dela Madre, this church in Rizal whose design depicts the heavy influence of
Spanish Baroque, was declared a national treasure. [A] Barasoain Church [B] Morong Church [C] Paoay Church [D]

333 Church of San Agustin

This church, 1st built by Augustinian Fr. Miguel Murguia, has an unusually large bell which was made from
approximately 70 sacks of coins donated by the towns people. Where it is located? [A] Panay Capiz [B] Malolos Bulacan

334 [C] Antipolo Rizal [D] Manila

335 Architect of SM Megamall. [A] William Conscuella [B] Antonio Sin Diong [C] Falapox [D] Gabriel Formoso
336 Central Bank of the Philippines, Manila. [A] William Conscuella [B] Antonio Sin Diong [C] Falapox [D] Gabriel Formoso
The Tower atop torogan where the princess and her ladies in wating hide during occasions. [A] Balanguera [B] Lamin [C]

337 Cusina [D] Falig

Found in the ground floor of bahay na bato, it is where the carriages and flots are kept. [A] Lamin [B] Cusina [C] Sala [D]

338 Zaguan

The emergency hideout found directly behind the neadboard of the Sultan's bed. [A] Bilik [B] Aljibe [C] Dapogan [D]

339 Azotea

The flat, open terrace open to the toilet, bath, and kitchen areas and also used as a laundry and drying space and

340 service area for the servants. [A] Cusina [B] Hardinera [C] Dapogan [D] Azotea

In the kitchen of the bahay kubo, the table on top of whicj is the river stone, shoe shaped stove or kalan is known as

341 __________. [A] Azotea [B] Dapogan [C] Bilik [D] Falig

In 1851, he was the architect who constructed Crystal Palace [A] Joseph Paxton [B] Elisha Graves Otto [C] Otto Wagner

342 [D] Adolf Loos

The sacred enclosure fond in the highest part of a Greek city is called: [a] Peribolas [b] Pteroma [c] Temenos [d] Corps

343 de Logis

The final phase of English Gothic Architecture characterized by elaborated ornamental vaults, fine intricate stonework
and also called as rectilinear style (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Perpendicular Style [B] Decorated Style [C] Flamboyant Style

344 [D] Rayonnant Style

He is the architect who reacted againsts the excesses if Art Noveau, Published "Ornament and verbrechen", and
believes in his philosophy "ornamentation is a crime". [A] Joseph Paxton [B] Elisha Graves Otis [C] Otto Wagner [D]

345 Adolf Loos

called as the architecture of borrowing and of free selection (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A] Functionalism [B] Brutalism [C]

346 Eclectisicm [D] Minimalism

An architecture derived from "beton Brut" or naked Concrete (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Brutalism [B] Minimalism [C]

347 Eclectisicm [D] Functionalism

In 1870 Newyork, the one who developed the first passenger freight elevator. In addition to this was the development

348 of techniques for manufacturing rolled steel. [A] Joseph Paxton [B] Elisha Graves Otis [C] Otto Wagner [D] Adolf Loos

Which of the following are true about Louis Sullivan [A] Form Follows Function [B] Studied for 6 months at Ecoles Des

349 Beaux Arts [C] Studied At Institute of technology In Massachusettes [D] All of the above

He is the architect who was the chief of construction for The world Columbian Construction, and has this philosophy
"make no little plans, they have no magic to stir mans blood" [A] Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe [B] Daniel Burnham [C]

350 Joseph Paxton [D] Le Corbusier

He was the Landscape architect for the World Columbian Construction which was located at Jackson Park, Chicago [A]

351 Frederick Law Olmstead [B] Daniel Burnham [C] Otto Wagner [D] John W. Root

He is the architect who has this saying "less is more" and formulated "cubism and Futurism" [A] Ludwig Mies Van De

352 Rohe [B] Le Corbusier [C] Frank Lloyd Wright [D] Adolf Loos

Auditorium building (1889), Wainwright Building (1890), and Guarranty Building (1894) are all made by: [A] Adler and

353 Sullivan [B] Le Corbusier [C] Frank Lloyd Wright [D] Joseph Paxton

In the early 19th century, it is a movement for aesthetic and moral crusade escape from Industrial Revolotion (D.K.

354 Ching p. 134) [A] Art Deco [B] Arts And Crafts Movement [C] Art Noveau [D] None of the above

What is the character for the structures of egyptian architecture? [A] Simplicity, Massiveness, Grandeur [B] Simplicity,

355 Massiveness, Monumentallity [C] Simplicity and Harmony [D] Vastness and Maginificense, Orientation

In Egyptian architecture, what is the system of construction people used? [A] Arch and vault [B] Ribbed and Pannelled

356 vaulting [C] Columnar and Trabeated [D] Domical roof Construction

What is the character for the structures of Babylonean and Assyrian architecture? [A] Simplicity, Massiveness, Grandeur

357 [B] Simplicity, Massiveness, Monumentallity [C] Simplicity and Harmony [D] Vastness and Maginificense, Orientation

In Babylonean and Assyrian architecture, what is the system of construction people used? [A] Arch and vault [B] Ribbed

358 and Pannelled vaulting [C] Columnar and Trabeated [D] Domical roof Construction

All of these are considered as a character for Greek Architecture, except: (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Simplicity [B] Purity of

359 Lines [C] Perfection of Proportions [D] refinement of Details [E] All of the above

In Greek architecture, what is the system of construction people used? (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Arch and vault [B] Ribbed

360 and Pannelled vaulting [C] Columnar and Trabeated [D] Domical roof Construction

The Character for Renniassance Architecture is [A] Sober and Dignified [B] Dignity and Formality achieved thru

361 symmetry [C] Battle of the Styles [D] Simplicity in Design and Treatment

In Germany, it was the center of development and study. "Art and Technology, the New Unity", as it was established by
walter gropius who used "Functionalism" architecture back in 1920's (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Bauhaus [B] Les Ecoles

362 Beaux Arts [C] Art Noveau [D] Art Deco

The system of Construction used in Gothic Architecture: [A] Columnar and Trabeated [B] Arch and Vault [C] Arcuated

363 with Pointed Arcs [D] Ribbed and Panneled Vaulting Construction

In 19th Century Revival Architecture, which of the following is not a development in the said period? [A] battle of the
styles - Gothic and Classic [B] The said period paved way to the foundation of Arts and Crafts movement [C] Art Noveau
was also founded in this era [D] Victorian Architecture is also called as Britain Revival Architecture [E] None of the
364 above
In Japanese Architecture, What is preferred to be the gussho system of construction? [A] Mudular planning of house and
palaces thru the use of tatami's 3x5 [B] it is based on rigidity of the triangle [C] The incorporation of Buddha's altar in a

365 japanese mansion [D] None of these matters

In Japanese Architecture, Kirizuma Period has this kind of roofing construction [A] Gabled Roofing [B] Pyramidial Roofing

366 [C] Hip-Ridge Roof [D] Hip and Gabled Roof

367 IM pei is also know commonly for these types of structures [A] Square [B] Rectangle [C] Triangle [D] Circle
In Japanese Architecture, Hogyo Period has this kind of roofing construction [A] Gabled Roofing [B] Pyramidial Roofing

368 [C] Hip-Ridge Roof [D] Hip and Gabled Roof

In Japanese Architecture, Shichu Period has this kind of roofing construction [A] Gabled Roofing [B] Pyramidial Roofing

369 [C] Hip-Ridge Roof [D] Hip and Gabled Roof

In Japanese Architecture, Irimoya Period has this kind of roofing construction [A] Gabled Roofing [B] Pyramidial Roofing

370 [C] Hip-Ridge Roof [D] Hip and Gabled Roof

Torana, Torii and Pai-Lou has the same characteristics for Indian, Japanese and Chinese Architecture: [A] Temples [B]

371 Gateways [C] House [D] Pagoda

It is the trend away from the functional aesthetic of the international style and the severity of Brutalism (D.K. Ching p.

372 135) [A] Modernism [B] Post Modernism [C] Functionalism [D] Eclectisicm

Robert Venturi has "less is bore", Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe has "Less is More" then what about "less is more only when

373 more is too much"? [A] Walter Gropius [B] Louis Khan [C] Frank Lloyd Wright [D] Le Corbusier

In the early 20th century, it is the first building that was made of reinforced concrete and glass [A] Crystal Palace [B]

374 Ritz Hotel [C] Tussel House [D] Eiffeil Tower

If Ecole Des Beaux Arts is all about architecture, and Loius Sullivan was one of the architects who studied there, then

375 what is Ecole De PolyTechnique? [A] Engineering [B] Drafting [C] Arts [D] Architecture

What is the Character for Roman Architecture? (D.K. Ching p. 130) (Wikipedia) [A] Vastness and Magnificence,

376 Which
[B] Simplicity,
and Grandeur
[C] Refinement
of for
Sober and
is Notand
regarding Roman
[A] If thermae
is all about
private bath
Balneum is a palatial Public Bath [B] Tepidarium is a warm bath and calidarium is a hot bath [C] Roman's are the ones
who discovered the material which is called "pozzolana" or concrete [D] Roman's are the ones who added Composite

377 and Tuscan orders which are derived from the Greek's Doric, Ionic and Corinthian Orders

Which of the following statements are wrong about roman architecture? [A] Pons are also named as Bridges [B] Locus /
Lacus is also called as a large basin of water [C] Aqueducts are used for water supply of towns and cities [D] Impluvium

378 is alse called as their water cistern System [E] All of the above

379 It is a structure which has 9 to 10 times diameter of its own base [A] Pyramid [B] Obelisk [C] Torii [D] Capital
380 Designer of Crystal Palace, London [A] Sir Joseph Paxton [B] Sir John Cubitt [C] Sir Charles Fox [D] Sir Richard Turner
381 Architect of Sagrada familia, Barcelona [A] Antonio Gaudi [B] Paul Abadia [C] Von Fertsel [D] Victor Hort
382 Architect of White House at Washington DC [A] James Hoban [B] Frank Lloyd Wright [C] H.H. Richardson [D] R.M. Hunt
He is the second Filipino Registered Architect after the well known Tomas Mapua [A] Carlos Baretto [B] Antonio Toledo

383 [C] Juan Altiveros [D] Juan Villegas

384 Truncated wedge blocks forming an arc: [A] Squinch [B] Colonetta [C] Voussors [D] Arcades
385 A monument erected in memory of one not interned in or under it: [A] Chattris [B] Sarcophagus [C] Cenotaph [D] Sahn
A massive funerary structure of stone or brich with a square base and four sloping triangular sides meeting at the apex;

386 used mainly in egypt [A] Mastaba [B] Ziggurat [C] Rock Hewn Tombs [D] Royal Pyramids
387 A principal room of Anatolian House [A] Villa [B] Portico [C] Domus [D] Megaron

A great awning drawn over roman theatres and amphitheatres to protect spectators against the sun [A] Mast [B]

388 Laconilum [C] Velarium [D] Impluvium

A canopy supported by columns generally placed over an altar or tomb [A] Baldachino [B] Cimborio [C] Apse [D]

389 Lantern

390 A long arcaded entrance porch in an early Chirstian Basilican Church [A] Arcade [B] Bema [C] Narthex [D] Nave
A rose or wheel window of the romanesque church was of ten placed over the [A] East Door [B] North Door [C] Sout

391 Door [D] West Door

The middle phase of French Gothic and period Characterized by circular windows with wheel tracery (D.K. Ching p. 132)

392 [A] Early French Style [B] Flamboyant [C] Rayonnant [D] Transitional

Projecting Ornament at the intersection of the ribs of ceilings, whether vaulted or flat [A] Groin [B] Plough [C] Boss [D]

393 Conoid

Who said that "The magnificent display of volume put together in the light"? [A] Adolf Hitler [B] Louis Khan [C] Frank

394 Gehry [D] Le Corbusier

395 Who said "The will to epoch translated into space" [A] Adolf Hitler [B] Ching [C] Jamandri [D] Le Corbusier
Is the most famouse for the eye catching tower he constructed in Paris for the exposition universally of 1889 work for

396 Eiffel Tower [A] Alexandre Gustav Eiffel [B] Alexander Gustave Eiffel [C] Alex Gustave Eiffel [D] Alex Gustav Eiffel

One of the pioneers of the modern movement in American Architecture. Work for the Auditorium building, US [A] Daniel
Burnham [B] Louis Henry Sullivan [C] I.M. Pei [D] Brunelleschi
Architect of the famous Twin Tower World Trade Center [A] I.M Pei [B] Yamasaki and Roth [C] Philip Johnson [D] Eero

398 Saarinen

One of the most sublime painters and scupture makers, and also one of the most influential architect and draftsman [A]

399 Michealangelo [B] Palazzo Ducale [C] Richard Kipling [D] Leonardo

The influential architect born in 1508 in Padua. He also designed the Palazzo Chierecati which is known as the grandest

400 town residence at Vicencia, Italy [A] Holland [B] Andrea Di Pietro Della Gondola [C] Andrea Palladio [D] All of them
Scottish architect and designer who was prominent in the Arts and Crafts movement in Great Britain [A] Charles

401 Mackintosh [B] Peter Behrens [C] Robert Adams [D] Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe

Received the "Patnubay ng Sining ng Kalinanagan" award for the city of Manila [A] Philip Recto [B] Tomas Mapua [C]

402 Juan Nakpil [D] Antonio Toledo

In 1989, he received the Pritzker price commonly referred to as "The Noble of Architecture" the loftiest recognition. It is
a lifetime achievement award granted to living architect whose body of work represents a superlative contribution to

403 the field [A] Minoru Yamasaki [B] Renzo Piano [C] Frank Gehry [D] Kenzo Tange

His first designs where drawings of fantastic architectural visions in steel and glass, as well as costume and poster

404 design [A] Norman Foster [B] Frank Gehry [C] I.M. Pei [D] Erich Mendelsohn

Much of his works has been described as post modern, since he rejected the excessive abstractionism of archiects such
as Le Corbusier and Strove instead to incorporate the valid elements of older style [A] Louis Khan [B] Maxwell, Fry [C]

405 I.M. Pei [D] Lucio Costa

Spanish Architects, one of the most creative practitioners of his art in modern times. His style is often described as a
blend of neo gothic and art nouveau, but is also has surrealist and cubist elements [A] Marcel Breuer [B] Antonio Gaudi

406 [C] Adolf Loos [D] Lucio Costa

One of the world's first futurist and global thinkers. His 1927 decision to work always and only for all humanity led him
to address the largest global problems of Poverty, Disease and Homelessness [A] Kenzo Tange [B] Daniel Burnham [C]

407 Frank Gehry [D] Buckminster Fuller

In his practice he explores the use of indigenous materials infused with current technological trends to bring a new

408 dimension in design [A] Tomas Mapua [B] Juan Nakpil [C] Leandro Locsin [D] Francisco Manosa

Afterwards became deeply involved in the design and building of French Railways and bridges. He worked on structures
such as bridges across the Garonne River, Train Stations at Toulouse and Again in france [A] Gustave Eiffel [B] Norman

409 Foster [C] Alvar Aalto [D] Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe

He has actively promoted the use of native architectural forms and indigenous nationals such as bamboo, and thatch, in
the creation of distinctively Filipino Architecture [A] Philip Recto [B] Palafox and Associates [C] Francisco Manosa [D]

410 Leandro Locsin

This famous axiom "Each one sees whatever he wishes to see" belongs to [A] Daniel Burnham [B] Oscar Niemeyer [C]

411 Lucio Acosta [D] Peter Behrens

French born brazilian architect and urban planner [A] Daniel Burnham [B] Oscar Niemeyer [C] Lucio Acosta [D] Peter

412 Behrens

This philosophy "When change needs, asks a stanger belongs to [A] Daniel Burnham [B] Oscar Niemeyer [C] Lucio

413 Acosta [D] Robert Adams

He was the architect in his time that recieves his license as an award at his 60's or at the age of 60 years old [A] Louis

414 Sullivan [B] Buckminster Fuller [C] Antonio Gaudi [D] Paul Rudolf

An imprtant scottish architect who was particularly known for his interiors based on classical decoration [A] Marcel

415 Breuer [B] Robert Adam [C] Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe [D] Paul Rudolf

To whom does this philosophy belongs to "where the architects task is to restore a correct order of values... It is still the
architects duty to attempt to humanize age of machines. But this should not be done without regard of form". [A] Peter

416 Behrens [B] Oscar Nieyemer [C] Marcel Breuer [D] Alvar Aalto

His insistence on the importance of design and formal expression in our lives, and his adept handling of materials, light
and space, explained why he is one of the great architects of the 20th century [A] Peter Behrens [B] Oscar Nieyemer [C]

417 Marcel Breuer [D] Alvar Aalto

He was called "Masters master" where his students are architects like Gropius, Breuer and Van De Rohe [A] Peter

418 Behrens [B] Oscar Nieyemer [C] Marcel Breuer [D] Alvar Aalto

A german architect who uses more representational styles which has been called "scrapped classicism" [A] Peter

419 Behrens [B] Oscar Nieyemer [C] Marcel Breuer [D] Alvar Aalto

420 Architect of the Reliance Building in Chicago [A] Eero Saarine [B] Eliel Saarinen [C] Oscar Niemeyer [D] Daniel Burnham
in Mid-18th century, it is a style in interior that evolve mostly in France and Italy which a reaction against both the
surviving Baroque and Rococo [A] Neo Classical [B] Oriental Interiors [C] Art Deco and Art Nouveau [D] Contemporary

421 Interiors

Any of the longitudinal divisions of a church, separated from the nave by a row of columns or piers (D.K. Ching p. 35)

422 [A] Aisle [B] Nave [C] Narthex [D] Ambulatory

The sanctuary space sorrounding the altar of an early christian church (D.K. Ching p. 35) [A] Apse [B] cancelli [C] Bema

423 [D] Altar

A screen or partition on which icons are placed, separating the bema from the nave of an eastern church. (D.K. Ching p.

424 35) [A] Icon [B] Iconostas [C] Font [D] Prothesis

A rose window having distinctly radiating mullions or bars, also called as "Catherine" wheel, marigold windows (D.K.

425 Ching p. 36) [A] Rose Window [B] Oriel Window [C] Wheel Window [D] Bay Window

The major transverse part of a cruciform church, crossing the main axis at a right angle between the nave and the choir

426 (D.K. Ching p. 36) [A] Altar [B] Sanctuary [C] Transept [D] Nave

A column supporting the tympanum of a doorway at it's center (D.K. Ching p. 36) [A] Trumea [B] Crossing [C] Campanile

427 [D] Steeple

A bell tower, usually one near but not attached to the body of a church (D.K. Ching p. 36) [A] Trumea [B] Crossing [C]

428 Campanile [D] Steeple

A tall, acutely tapaering pyramidal structure surmounting a steeple or tower (D.K. Ching p. 36) [A] Steeple [B] Spire [C]

429 Tower [D] Pinnacle

An indigenous Scandinavian church of 12th and 13th century having a timber frame, plank walls, a tiered steeply
pitched roof, and few windows (D.K. Ching p. 36) [A] Westwork [B] Stave Church [C] Chartres Cathedral [D] St. Peter's

430 Basilica

A circular window, usually of stained glass and decorated with tracery symmetrical about the center (D.K. Ching p. 37)

431 [A] Rose Window [B] Stained Glass [C] Wheel Window [D] Dormer Window

A projecting ornament, usually in the form of curved foliage, used especially in gothic archtecture to decorate the outer

432 angles of pinnacles, spires and gables (D.K. Ching p. 37) [A] Finial [B] Gargoyles [C] Crocket [D] Chantry

A grotesquely carved figure of a human or animal, especially one with an open mouth that serces as a spout and

433 projects from gutter to throw rainwater of a building (D.K. Ching p. 37) [A] Finial [B] Gargoyles [C] Crocket [D] Chantry
The space about the altar of a church for the clergy and the choir, often elevated above the nave and separated from it

434 by a railing or screen (D.K. Ching p. 37) [A] Chancel [B] Nave [C] Bema [D] Exedra

A vaulted structure having a circular plan and usually the form of a portion of a sphere, so constructed as to exert an

435 equal thrust in all directions (D.K. Ching p. 60) [A] Arch [B] Buttress [C] Dome [D] Shell

A steel dome having members which follow three principal sets of great circles intersecting at 60, subdividing the
dome surface into a series of equillateral spherical triangles (D.K. Ching p. 60) [A] Radial Dome [B] Lattice Dome [C]

436 Geodesic Dome [D] Saucer Dome

A steel dome structure having members which follow the circles of latitude, and two sets of diagonals replacing the
lines of longitude and forming a series of isosceles triangles (D.K. Ching p. 60) [A] Radial Dome [B] Lattice Dome [C]

437 Geodesic Dome [D] Saucer Dome

A dome built with steel or timber trusses arranged in a radial manner and connected by polygonal rings at various

438 heights (D.K. Ching p. 60) [A] Radial Dome [B] Lattice Dome [C] Geodesic Dome [D] Saucer Dome

A circular opening, especially one at the crown of a dome (D.K. Ching p. 61) [A] Lantern [B] Spire [C] Oculus [D]

439 Lacunari

A light structure on a dome or roof, serving a belfry, lantern or belvedere (D.K. Ching p. 61) [A] Lantern [B] Cupola [C]

440 Tambour [D] Lacunaria

The space between the inner and outer shells of a dome (D.K. Ching p. 61) [A] Intrados [B] Extrados [C] Interdome [D]

441 Lucarne

442 A dormer window in a roof or spire (D.K. Ching p. 61) [A] Lacunaria [B] Lucarne [C] Squinch [D] Oculus
An arch corbelling across the upper inside corner of a square tower to support the side of a superimposed octagonal

443 structure [A] Pendentive [B] Squinch [C] Oculus [D] Lucarne

A projection of gallery or parapet at the top of the castle wall. Supported by corbelled arches and having openings in
the floor through which stones, molten leads, or boiling oil could be cast upon an enemy beneath (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A]

444 Obliette [B] Machicolation [C] Dungeon [D] Ward

A systematic, often chronological narrative of significant events as relating to a particular people, country, or period,
often including an explanation of their causes (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Theory [B] Principles [C] History [D] None of the

445 above

A defensive military work constructed for the purpose of strengthening a position (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Citadel [B]

446 Fortification [C] Castle [D] keep

Indigenous architecture of vast country in Eastern Asia whose civilization has continued and survived longer than any
other nation in the world. Uses timber for their construction and a general influenced for the Architecture of Korea,

447 Japan, and other countries at Southeast Asia (D.K. Ching p. 127) [A] Japanese [B] Chinese [C] Philippine [D] Korean

An ancient region in western asia between the Tigtis and Euphrates Rivers, comprising the lands of Sumer and Akkad
and occupied succesively by the Sumerians, Babylonians, Assyrians and Persians. In this time, it is now a part of Iraq;

448 Also called as Land or Rivers (Wikipedia) (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Egypt [B] Mesopotamia [C] China [D] Turkey

An agricultural region arching from the eastern shores of the Mediterranean Sea in the west to Iraq in the East. It is the

449 location of humankinds earliest Civilization (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Fertile Crescent [B] China [C] Egypt [D] Catal Huyuk
French born brazilian architect and urban planner [A] Daniel Burnham [B] Oscar Niemeyer [C] Lucio Acosta [D] Peter

450 Behrens
Architecture of the ancient civilization that flourished along the Nile River in northwest africa from before 3000 B.C. to
its annexation by Rome in 30 B.C. Know for their system of construction of Post and Lintel or Columnar Trabeated
Architecture (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Chinese Architecture [B] Greek Architecture [C] Egyptian Architecture [D]

451 Mesopotamian Architecture

A norman castle of the 10th through 12th century, consisting of a motte placed within a bailey (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A]

452 Sally Port [B] Circumvallate [C] Motte and Bailey [D] Glacis

The earlist known period of human culture, preceeding the bronze age and iron age and characterized by the use of

453 stone implements and weapons (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Prehistoric Age [B] Stone Age [C] Neolithic Age [D] Dark Ages
Of or relating to the last phase of Stone age, characterized by the cultivation of grain crops, domestication of animals,
settlement of villages, manufacture of pottery and textiles and use of polished stone implements (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A]

454 Prehistoric Age [B] Stone Age [C] Neolithic Age [D] Dark Ages

An advanced state of human society marked by relatively high level of cultural, technical and political development

455 (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Expression [B] Culture [C] Style [D] Society [E] Civilization

The manner in which meaning, spirit or character is symbolized or communicated in the execution of artistic work (D.K.

456 Ching p. 128) [A] Expression [B] Culture [C] Style [D] Society [E] Civilization

A particular or distinctive form of artistic expression characteristic of a person, people or period (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A]

457 Expression [B] Culture [C] Style [D] Society [E] Civilization

The integrated pattern of human knowledge, belief, and behaviors built up by a group of human beings and
transimitted from one generation up to the next (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Expression [B] Culture [C] Style [D] Society [E]

458 Civilization

An enduring and cooperating large scale community of people having common traditions, institutions, identity, whose
members have developed collective interest and beliefs through interaction with one another (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A]

459 Expression [B] Culture [C] Style [D] Society [E] Civilization

A vast plateau between black, meditarennean and aegean seas, synonymous with the peninsula of asia minor as of

460 today [A] Mesopotamia [B] Anatolia [C] Egypt [D] India

A steep mound of earth sorrounded by a ditch and sormounted by a timber stockade and tower (D.K. Ching p. [A] Pale

461 [B] Palisade [C] Motte [D] Bailey

A period of human history that began 4000 - 3000 B.C. following stone age and preceeding Iron Age characterized by

462 use of bronze elements (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Bronze Age [B] Stone Age [C] Neolithic Age [D] Dark Ages

Architecture developed by Sumerians who dominated southern mesopotamia from 4th to 3rd millenium B.C.
characterized by monumental temples of sun dried brick faced with burnt or glazed brick. (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A]

463 Saracenic Architecture [B] Sumerian Architecture [C] Minoan Architecture [D] Egyptian Architecture

Architecture of Bronze Age that flourished at Crete, named after King Minos of Knossos and characterized by Elaborate
Palaces at Knossos and Phaetus (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Saracenic Architecture [B] Sumerian Architecture [C] Minoan

464 Architecture [D] Egyptian Architecture

A chinese dynasty which marked the introduction of writing of urban civilization and mastery of bronze casting. Also

465 Called as Yin (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Yang Shao [B] Shang [C] Xia [D] None of the above

A legendary dynasty at china 2205 - 1766 BC. Also called as Hsia (D.K. Ching p. 128) [A] Yang Shao [B] Shang [C] Xia

466 [D] None of the above

467 The outer wall of a castle or the courtyard enclosed to It (D.K. Ching p. [A] Pale [B] Palisade [C] Motte [D] Bailey
A series of irrigated ornamental gardens planted on the terraces of the citadel, the palace complex in ancient babylon
regarded as one of the seven wonders of the world (D.K. Ching p. 129) [A] Great Wall of China [B] Great Temple at Abu

468 Simbel [C] Hanging Gardens of Babylon [D] Parthenon at Greece

Architecture if the mesoamerican civilization (pre-classic), which flourished c1200 - 500 BC. In the tropical lowlands of
Mexican Gulf Coast, characterized by temple pyramids, and large ceremonial sites (D.K. Ching p. 129) [A] Olmec

469 Architecture [B] Mycenean Architecture [C] Cambodian Architecture [D] Roman Architecture

A subordinate or private place of worship or prater within a larger complex (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Chapel [B] Citadel [C]

470 Ward [D] Keep

Architecture of etruscan people in west-central italy from the 8th to 3rd centuries BC. Before the rise of Rome. It's
method of construction is particularly True Stone Arch. Influenced after the roman archicture (D.K. Ching p. 129) [A]

471 Greek Architecture [B] Etruscan Architecture [C] Roman Architecture [D] Assyrian Architecture

The innermost and strongest structure or tower of a medieval castle, used as a place of residence especially in times of

472 siege. Also called as donjon (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Chapel [B] Citadel [C] Ward [D] Keep

The architecture developed under the Achemenoid Dynasty of Kings who ruled ancient Persia from 550 BC until its

473 conquest by Alexander the Great in 331 BC. (D.K. Ching p. 129) [A] Greek [B] Persian [C] Assyrian [D] Mesopotamian
The architecture of indian subcontinent, from the indus valley culture of the harappa to the mauryan era, and later
periods of foreign domination and indigenous rule. (D.K. Ching p. 129) [A] Indian Architecture [B] Chinese Architecture

474 [C] Persian Architecture [D] Egyptian Architecture

A fortified wall commenced under the Zhou Dynasty to protect China againsts nomads from the north and serve as a
means of communication. (D.K. Ching p. 129) [A] Hall of Hundred Columns [B] Great Wall of China [C] Hanging Gardens

475 of Babylon [D] Palace of Persepolis

476 A fence of pales set firmly in the ground for enclosure or defence Pale [B] Palisade [C] Motte [D] Bailey
Mesopotamian Architecture developed under the Assyrian King emperors of the 9th - 7th centuries BC. Within city walls
strengthened by towers with crenelated battlements. (D.K. Ching p. 129) [A] Mycenaean Architecture [B] Assyrian

477 Architecture [C] Etruscan Architecture [D] Persian Architecture

The architecture of the aegean civilization that spread its influence from mycenae in southern greece to many parts of
the mediterranean region (D.K. Ching p. 129) [A] Mycenaean Architecture [B] Assyrian Architecture [C] Etruscan

478 Architecture [D] Persian Architecture

Of or pertaining to ancient greek history, culture and art especially before the time of Alexander the Great (D.K. Ching

479 p. 129) [A] Hellenistic [B] Hellenic [C] Greek Architecture [D] Mycenaean Architecture

The Architecture of ancient Greece and Rome on which the italian renaissance and subsequent styles, as baroque, and
classic revival based their development (D.K. Ching p. 130) (Wikipedia) [A] Medieval Architecture [B] Classical

480 Architecture [C] Modern Architecture [D] Brutalism

It is the final phase of roman architecture following the adoption of Christianity as the state of religion by Constantine in
A.D. 313 and lasting until the coronation of Charlemagne in A.D. 600; Characterized by churches especially with
basilicas and related to the rie of Byzantine Architecture (D.K. Ching p. 130) (Wikipedia) [A] Roman Architecture [B]
481 Early Christian Architecture [C] Byzantine Architecture [D] Greek Architecture
The architecture of eastern sphere of the later Roman Empire, developing from late Roman and Early Christian
Antecedents in the 5th century. Characterized by domes, pendentives and round arches (D.K. Ching p. 130) (Wikipedia)

482 [A] Roman Architecture [B] Early Christian Architecture [C] Byzantine Architecture [D] Greek Architecture

Architecture of the European Middle Ages, Compromising the architecture of Byzantine, Pre-Romanesque, Romanesque

483 and Gothic Architecture (D.K. Ching p. 130) (Wikipedia) [A] Renaissance [B] Medieval [C] Byzantine [D] Early Christian

A fortified group of buildings usually dominating the sorrounding country and held by a prince or noble in feudal times

484 (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Castle [B] Chapel [C] Citadel [D] Keep

485 A pointed stick or stake (D.K. Ching p. [A] Pale [B] Palisade [C] Motte [D] Bailey
The early part of the middle ages from about A.D. 476 - c1100 (D.K. Ching p. 130) [A] Golden Age [B] Dark Age [C]

486 Neolithic Age [D] Iron Age

Of or pertaining to the Americas before the voyage of Colombus (D.K. Ching p. 130) (Wikipedia) [A] Pre-Historic [B] Pre-

487 Columbian [C] Pre-Classic [D] None of the above

The archiecture of the Mesoamerican tradition of the Yucatan Peninsula, Guatemala, and part of Hoduras, from the first
century A.D. to its peak in the 9th century. Characterized by magnificent ceremonial centers with temple pyramids,
ritual ball courts, spacious plazas and palaces with sculptured facades (D.K. Ching p. 130) [A] Mayan Architecture [B]
488 Columbian Architecture [C] Egpytian Architecture [D] Mesopotamian Architecture
The most significant pre columbian architecture in south america. The incas inherited an architectural legacy from
Tiwanaku. Their famous royal estate of Machu Pichu is their fine example (Wikipedia) [A] Mayan Architecture [B] Inca

489 Architecture [C] Cambodian Architecture [D] Egyptian Architecture

An outwork on the approach to a castle or town, especially a watch tower at the gate or drawbridge (D.K. Ching p. 99)

490 [A] Enciente [B] Barbican [C] Ward [D] Turret

A gateway in a fortification permitting a large number of troops to move rapidly from the besieged position and attack

491 the besiegers [A] Circumvallate [B] Bastion [C] Sally Port [D] Glacis

A fortress in a commanding position in or near a city. Used in the control of the inhabitants and in defense during attack

492 or siege (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Castle [B] Chapel [C] Citadel [D] Keep

A small tower forming part of a larger structure, frequently beginning some distance above the ground. (D.K. Ching p.

493 99) [A] Enciente [B] Barbican [C] Ward [D] Turret

Archtecture characterized by a synthesis of seminal ideas from China and native producing a distinctive style
characterized by lightness, delicacy and refinement (D.K. Ching p. 130) [A] Chinese Architecture [B] Japanese

494 Architecture [C] Indian Architecture [D] Philippine Architecture

The architecture of the Muslim Peoples from the 7th century on, developing in the wake of Muhammadan conquest of
diverse territories from Spain iin the west to india in the east and absorbing elements of art and architecture from each
region. Their Principal buildings are Mosque, Tomb, Palace and Fort (D.K. Ching p. 131) (Wikipedia) [A] Indian [B] Islamic
495 [C] Greek [D] Byzantine
The early Romanesque Architecture of Englad before the Norman Conquest in 1066, characterized by the transition of
timber prototype to stone (D.K. Ching p. 131) [A] Norman Architecture [B] Anglo Saxon Architecture [C] Moorish

496 Architecture [D] Islamic Architecture

A projecting part of a rampart or other fortification. Typically forming an irregular pentagon attached at the based to the

497 main work (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Circumvallate [B] Bastion [C] Sally Port [D] Glacis

The islamic architecture of north africa and especially of the regions of spain under Moorish domination. (D.K. Ching p.

498 131) [A] Anglo Saxon Architecture [B] Moorish Architecture [C] Columbian Architecture [D] Islamic Architecture

A movement aimed at reviving the spirit and forms of gothic architecture, originating in the late 18th century in France,
Germany, England to a lesser extent in U.S. (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A] Victorian Architecture [B] Beaux-Arts Architecture

499 [C] Gothic Revival [D] Renaissance

A fortified wall encircling a castle or town, or the place so enclosed (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Enciente [B] Barbican [C]

500 Ward [D] Turret

The revival and eclectic architecture, dcor and furnishings popular in english speaking countries during the reign of
Queen Victoria of England (1837 to 1901), characterized by rapid changes of styles as a consequence of aesthetic
controversy and technological innovations (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A] Victorian Architecture [B] Beaux-Arts Architecture [C]
501 Gothic Revival [D] Renaissance
A slope extending downward in front of a fortification in such a way that it brings advancing enemy soldiers into the

502 most direct line of fire [A] Circumvallate [B] Bastion [C] Sally Port [D] Glacis

503 An open space within or between the walls of castle (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Enciente [B] Barbican [C] Ward [D] Turret
A style of architecture favored by Ecole Des Beaux Arts in the late 19th century France and adopted in U.S. and
elsewhere, characterized by symmetrical plans and the electric use of architectural features combined as as to give a
massive elaborate and often ostentatious effect. (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A] Victorian Architecture [B] Beaux-Arts
504 Architecture [C] Gothic Revival [D] Renaissance
A design movement of the mid 19th century that emphasized the decorative use of materials and textures and the
development of ornament as an integral part of a structure than its applied adornment (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A]

505 Minimalism [B] Brutalism [C] Rationalism [D] Eclecticism

A movement that originated in England c1860 as a reaction againsts poor quality mass produced goods, conceiving of
craft and decoration as a single entity in the handcrafting of both utilitarian and decorative objects (D.K. Ching p. 134)

506 [A] Beaux Arts [B] Arts and Crafts [C] Garden City [D] Art Noveau

A style of architecture in the Mid 19th century especially in Germany, characterized by the use of motif and combining
in various degrees elements from the Early Christianm Byzantine, Romanesque and Early Renaissance Styles (D.K.

507 Ching p. 134) [A] Jugendstil [B] Rundbogenstil [C] Minimalism [D] Brutalism

A style of fine and appied art current in the late 19th and 20th century, characterized by fluid, undulating motifs, often

508 derived from natural forms (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A] Arts and Crafts [B] Art Noveau [C] Bauhaus [D] Les Ecoles Beaux Arts
509 A lady's private chamber in a medieval castle (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Bower [B] Postern [C] Necessarium [D] Brattice
It is the italian version of Art Noveaum named after the firm of liberty and co. in London (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A]

510 Jugendstil [B] Stile Liberty [C] Sezession [D] Modernismo

The spanish particularly Catalan version of Art Noveau (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A] Jugendstil [B] Stile Liberty [C] Sezession

511 [D] Modernismo

A temporary wooden fortification in medieval architecture. Erected at the top of a wall during a siege (D.K. Ching p. 99)

512 [A] Bower [B] Postern [C] Necessarium [D] Brattice

The austrian version of Art Noveau, so named because its adherents succeeded from the official academy of art in

513 Viena (D.K. Ching p. 134) [A] Jugendstil [B] Stile Liberty [C] Sezession [D] Modernismo

A school of design establish in Welmar Germany in 1919. moved to Dessau in 1926 and closed in 1933 as a result of
Nazi Hostility. It characterized by the synthesis of technology, craft and design aesthetics with an emphasis on

514 functionalism. (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Art Noveau [B] Bauhaus [C] Art Deco [D] Arts and Crafts

A style of painting and sculpture developed in the early 20th century. Characterized by an emphasis on formal
structure, reduction of natural forms to their geometrical equivalents. (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Brutalism [B] Cubism [C]

515 Modernism [D] Abstract Expressionism

516 A small rear door or gate to a fort or castle (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Bower [B] Postern [C] Necessarium [D] Brattice
A movement in architecture and decorative arts that developed in 1970's in reaction to the principles and practices of
modernism, especially the influence of International Style, encouraging the use of elements from historical vernacular
styles and often playful illusion, decoration and complexity (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Post Modernism [B] International
517 Style [C] Modernism [D] Abstract Expressionism
A functional architecture devoild of regional characteristics, developed in 1920's and 1930's in Western EU and US and
applied throughout the world. Characterized by simple geometric forms, large untextured, often white surfaces, large
areas of glass and general use of steel and reinforced concrete (D.K. Ching p. 135 (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Post
518 Modernism [B] International Style [C] Modernism [D] Abstract Expressionism
A deliberate philosophical and practical enstrangement from the past in the arts and literature occuring in the coarse of
the 20th century and taking form in any of various innovative movement and styles (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Post

519 Modernism [B] International Style [C] Modernism [D] Abstract Expressionism

A defensive wall or elevation of earth or stone protecting soldiers from enemy fire (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Cordon [B]

520 Parapet [C] Berm [D] Rampart

Movement In experimental non representational painting by originating in U.S. at 1940's. embracing many individual
styles marked in common by freedom of technique, a preference for dramatically large canvesses and a desire to give
spontaneous expression. (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Post Modernism [B] International Style [C] Modernism [D] Abstract
521 Expressionism
A continuous gangway providing a means of communication behind the rampart and a fortified wall (D.K. Ching p. 99)

522 [A] Bower [B] Postern [C] Chemi de ronde [D] Crenelated

The privy of a medieval castle or monastery. Also called as garderobe (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Bower [B] Postern [C]

523 Necessarium [D] Brattice

A style of architecture exemplifying the commonest building technique based on the forms and materials of particular
historical period, region or group of people (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Organic Architecture [B] Gothic Architecture [C]

524 Vernacular Architecture [D] Medieval Architecture

A philosophy of architectural design that emerge in the early 20th century, asserting that a building should have a
structure and plan that fulfills its functional requirements and harmonize with the natural environment. One prime
example of this is "Falling Water" (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Organic Architecture [B] Gothic Architecture [C] Vernacular
525 Architecture [D] Medieval Architecture
A group of U.S. Architects active c1880 - 1910 and known for major innovations in high rise construction and for the
development of modern building construction design (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Ecoles Des Beaux Arts [B] Bauhaus [C]

526 Chicago School [D] Liceo De Manila

A projecting course of stones below the parapet of a rampart (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Cordon [B] Parapet [C] Berm [D]

527 Rampart

A design movement that evolved from seceral previous movement in EU in the early 20th century. Advocating the
design of buildings, furnishing or the like as direct fullfillment of functional requirements. One great architect in this

528 time is "Louis Sullivan" (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Brutalism [B] Minimalism [C] Functionalism [D] Cubism

A style of decorative art developed originally in 1920's with a revival in 1960's, marked chiefly by geometric motifs,
streamlined and curvilinear forms, sharply defined outlines, often bold colors and use of synthetic materials. It is also

529 called as Style Moderne (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Art Noveau [B] Art Deco [C] Arts and Crafts [D] Ecole Des Beaux Arts

Metropolitan Theater at Manila is considered as (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Art Noveau [B] Art Deco [C] Arts and Crafts [D]

530 Ecole Des Beaux Arts

Chysler Tower at New York is considered as (D.K. Ching p. 135) [A] Art Noveau [B] Art Deco [C] Arts and Crafts [D] Ecole

531 Des Beaux Arts

Architecture of Quechuan people who migrated into Cuzco area about AD 1100 and ruled Peru until the spanish
conquest in the 16th century, characterized specially by strong simple forms of smooth ashlar without the use of iron
chisels (D.K. Ching p. 132) (Wikipedia) [A] Aztec Architecture [B] Inca Architecture [C] Mudejar Architecture [D]
532 Saracenic Architecture
Architecture of Amerindian people who settled near the shore of Lake Texcoco in Central Mexico c1352. Characterized
chiefly by pyramid supporting twin temples on a common platform (D.K. Ching p. 132) (Wikipedia) [A] Aztec

533 Architecture [B] Inca Architecture [C] Mudejar Architecture [D] Saracenic Architecture

A ledge between the exterior slope of a rampart and the moat of a fortification (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Cordon [B] Parapet

534 [C] Berm [D] Rampart

The style of architecture originating in France in the 12th century and existing in the western half of EU through the
middle of 16th century, characterized by building of great cathedrals, a progressive lightening and heightening of
structure and use of pointed arch construction (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Medieval Architecture [B] Gothic Architecture [C]
535 Renaissance [D] Early Christian Architecture
Era that marked the transition from Medieval to Modern World; also notes revival of classical art in literature (D.K. Ching

536 p. 132) [A] Dark Ages [B] Renaissance [C] Iron Age [D] Garden City Era

The first of three phases of English Gothic from late 12th Century characterized by Lancet Window and Plate Tracery
(D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Early French Style [B] Flamboyant Style [C] Decorated Style [D] Early English Style
The first of three phases of French Gothic characterized by pointed arch and geometric tracery (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A]
Early French Style [B] Flamboyant Style [C] Decorated Style [D] Early English Style
A V-Shaped outwork outside the main ditch of a fortress, covering the works between two bastions (D.K. Ching p. 98)

539 [A] Outwork [B] Escarp [C] Ravelin [D] Counterscarp

An enclosing wall connecting two bastions or towers (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Circumvallate [B] Curtain [C] Gorge [D]

540 Terreplain

A minor defensive position established beyond a main fortified area (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Outwork [B] Escarp [C]

541 Ravelin [D] Counterscarp

The rear passageway into a bastion or similar outwork (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Circumvallate [B] Curtain [C] Gorge [D]

542 Terreplain

The top platform or horizontal surface ofa rampart where guns are mounted (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Circumvallate [B]

543 Curtain [C] Gorge [D] Terreplain

The part of a bastion the extends from the curtain to the face (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Shoulder [B] Face [C] Flank [D]

544 Casemate

Either of the two outer sides that form the sallen angle of a bastion (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Shoulder [B] Face [C] Flank

545 [D] Casemate

The inner slope or wall of the ditch sorrounding a rampart (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Outwork [B] Escarp [C] Ravelin [D]

546 Counterscarp

A broad embankment of earth raised as a fortification around a place and usually sormounted by a parapet (D.K. Ching

547 p. 98) [A] Cordon [B] Parapet [C] Berm [D] Rampart

548 Sorrounded by or as if by a rampart (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Circumvallate [B] Curtain [C] Gorge [D] Terreplain
The second of the three phases of English Gothic from late 13th to 14th century, characterized by rich tracery,
elaborate onrmanental vaulting and refinement of stone cutting techniques (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Early French Style

549 [B] Flamboyant Style [C] Decorated Style [D] Early English Style

Final Phase of French Gothic characterized by flamelike tracery, intricacy of detailing and frequent complication of

550 interior space (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Early French Style [B] Flamboyant Style [C] Decorated Style [D] Early English Style
The exterior slope or wall of the ditch sorrounding a rampart (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Outwork [B] Escarp [C] Ravelin [D]

551 Counterscarp

Under the second phase of Gothic English Architecture which of the following styles has been developen in this stage?
(D.K. Ching p. 132) I. Geometric Style II. Perpendicular Style III. Curvilinear Style IV. Flamboyant Style [A] I and II [B] I

552 and III [C] I and IV [D] II and IV

A style in Italian Renaissance art and architecture developed during the 15th century, characterized by development of
linear perspective, chlaroscurro and free inventive use of classical details (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Early Renaissace [B]

553 High Renaissance [C] Baroque [D] Rococo

A style of Italian Renaissance art and architecture characterized by an emphasis on draftsmanship, the illusion of
sculptural volume in painting, and in building, by the imitative use of whole orders and compositional arrangements in

554 the classical style (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A] Early Renaissace [B] High Renaissance [C] Baroque [D] Rococo

A style of decorative art that evolved from Baroque, originating in France about 1720 and distinguished by fanciful,
curved spatial forms and elaborate profuse designs of shellwork and foliage intended for a delicate overall effect (D.K.

555 Ching p. 132) [A] Early Renaissace [B] High Renaissance [C] Baroque [D] Rococo

A style of architecture originatin in Italy in the early 17th century variously prevalent in EU and New World,
characterized by free and sculptural use of classical orders and ornament, dynamic opposition and interpretation of
spaces and dramatic combined effects of architecture, sculpture, painting and decorative arts (D.K. Ching p. 132) [A]
556 Early Renaissace [B] High Renaissance [C] Baroque [D] Rococo
The classicism prevailing in architecture in EU, America and various EU Colonies during the late 18th and early 19th
century, characterized by widespread use of Greek and Roman orders and decorative motifs (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A]

557 Renaissance [B] Georgian [C] NeoClassicism [D] Tudor Architecture

Principles of styles characteristic of culture, art and literature of ancient Greece and Rome (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A]

558 Classicism [B] Minimalism [C] Brutalism [D] Cubism

Art and Architecture in the style of Ancient Greece and Rome as that of the Italian Renaissance and Neoclassical
Movements in England and U.S. in late 18th and early 19th centuries (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A] Saracenic [B] Classic

559 Revival [C] Medieval [D] Tudor Architecture

Transitional Style of English Architecture that developed during the reign of the Royal House of Tudor in second half of
16th century, characterized by Tudor Arch and application of Renaissance Details (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A] Classicism [B]

560 Classic Revival [C] NeoClassicism [D] Tudor Architecture

561 The angle between the face and the flank of a bastion (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Shoulder [B] Face [C] Flank [D] Casemate
A prevailing style of architecture, furniture, and crafts current in England and NA colonies, especially from 1714 to 1811,
derived from classical, renaissance, and baroque forms. Named after four kings name George who reigned in this period

562 (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A] Elizabethan [B] Georgian [C] Tudor [D] Victorian

A transitional style in EU architecture characterized by unconventional use of classical elements. (D.K. Ching p. 133) [A]

563 Cubism [B] Mannerism [C] Functionalism [D] Expressionalism

Something beneath, behind or within which a person is protected from storms or other adverse conditions (D.K. Ching

564 p. 136) [A] Shelter [B] Networks [C] Society [D] Nature

An american indian dwelling, usually of round or oval shape, formed of poles overlaid with bark, rush mats, or animal

565 skins (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Tepee [B] Igloo [C] Wigwam [D] Yurt

A parapet having a regular alternation of merlons and crenels, originally for defense but later used as decorative motif.

566 (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Merlon [B] Crenels [C] Battlement [D] Portcullis

One of the solid parts between the crenels of an embattlement (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Merlon [B] Crenels [C] Battlement

567 [D] Portcullis

A strong grating of iron or timber hung over the gateway of a fortified place in such a way that it could be lowered

568 quickly to prevent passage (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Merlon [B] Crenels [C] Battlement [D] Portcullis

A large hall serving as the main or central gathering space of a castle (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Chapel [B] Great Hall [C]

569 Ward [D] Keep

A bridge that can be raised, let down or drawin aside to preven access or to permit passage between it (D.K. Ching p.

570 99) [A] Moat [B] Eyelet [C] Drawbridge [D] Loophole

A dark, often underground prison or cell as in a mediaval castle (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Obliette [B] Machicolation [C]

571 Dungeon [D] Ward

A tent of the American Indians, made usually from animal skins laid on a conical frame of long poles and having an

572 opening at the top for ventilation and flap door (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Tepee [B] Igloo [C] Wigwam [D] Yurt

An eskimo house, usually built of blocks of ice in the shape of a dome (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Tepee [B] Igloo [C]

573 Wigwam [D] Yurt

A vault or chamber in a rampart, having embrasures for artillery (D.K. Ching p. 98) [A] Shoulder [B] Face [C] Flank [D]

574 Casemate

A circular tentlike dwelling of the Mongol nomads of central Asia, consisting of cylindrical wall of poles with a conical

575 roof of poles. (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Tepee [B] Igloo [C] Wigwam [D] Yurt

A small, simple dwelling or shelter, especially one made of natural materials (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Pit Dwelling [B] Hut

576 [C] Longhouse [D] Pueblo

A broad, deep ditch usually filled with water, sorrounding the rampart of a fortified town, fortress or castles as

577 protection againsts assault (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Moat [B] Eyelet [C] Drawbridge [D] Loophole

A small or narrow opening in a wall of a fortification for the discharge of missles (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Moat [B] Eyelet

578 [C] Drawbridge [D] Loophole

A small aperture in the wall of a medieval castle used as a window or loophole. (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A] Moat [B] Eyelet

579 [C] Drawbridge [D] Loophole

A secret dungeon having an opening only in the ceiling though which prisoners were dropped (D.K. Ching p. 99) [A]

580 Obliette [B] Machicolation [C] Dungeon [D] Ward

A primitive form of shelter consisting of a pit excavated in earth and roofed over. (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Pit Dwelling [B]

581 Hut [C] Longhouse [D] Pueblo

A communal dwelling characteristics of many early cultures that of the Iroquols and various other North American
Indian peoples, consisting of a wooden bark-covered framework often as much as 100 feet (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Pit

582 Dwelling [B] Hut [C] Longhouse [D] Pueblo

A communal dwelling and defensive structure of the Pueblo Indians of Southern US built of adobe or stone, typically
many storied, and terraced, with entry through the flat roofs (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Pit Dwelling [B] Hut [C] Longhouse

583 [D] Pueblo

A large, usually rectangular house, constructed of timber plants, built and used by indians and less by eskimos (D.K.

584 Ching p. 136) [A] Trullo [B] Pueblo [C] Igloo [D] Plank House

A circular stone shelter of the apulla region of southern italy, roofer with conical constructions of corbeled dry masonry.
Usually whitewashed and painted with figures or symbols (D.K. Ching p. 136) [A] Trullo [B] Pueblo [C] Igloo [D] Plank

585 House

The main or central inner hall of an ancient roman house, open to the sky at the center and usually having a pool for
the collection of rainwater. It is also called as caveadium (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Atrium [B] Ambulatory [C] Impluvium

586 [D] Compluvium

A colonnade sorrounding a building or a courtyard (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Prostyle [B] Peristyle [C] Stylobate [D]

587 Sterobate

A roof opening in an ancient roman house though which rainwater discharges into a cistern in the atrium beneath it

588 (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Impluvium [B] Compluvium [C] Lacus [D] Salientes

A thick straw mat, covered with smooth, finely woven reeds and bound with plain or decorated bands of silk, cotton or
hemp. Serving as a floor covering and a standard for designating room size for Japanese Houses (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A]

589 Tatami [B] Engawa [C] Shoji [D] Kakemono

Extension of the floor on one or more slides of a japanese style house, usually facing a garden and serving as a

590 passageway or sitting space (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Tatami [B] Engawa [C] Shoji [D] Kakemono

A vertical hanging scroll containing either text or painting, intended to be viewed on a wall and rolled when not it use

591 (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Tatami [B] Engawa [C] Shoji [D] Kakemono

One of a series of sliding translucebt panels used in japanese architecture between the exterior and interior, or
between two interior spaces, consisting of light wooden framework covered on one side with rice paper. (D.K. Ching p.

592 137) [A] Tatami [B] Engawa [C] Shoji [D] Kakemono

A ceremonial site of japanese residential architecture in the kamakura period, deriving its name from the characteristic
of shoin or study bay and mark by heirarchical arrangement of public and private rooms (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Zashiki

593 [B] Shoin Zukuri [C] Cha Sit Su [D] Masu Gumi

Reception room, the main room of a traditional japanese house, used for receiving and entertaining guests (D.K. Ching

594 p. 137) [A] Zashiki [B] Shoin Zukuri [C] Cha Sit Su [D] Masu Gumi

A recess with built in shelving, usually adjoined with Tokonama (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Shoin [B] Cha Sit Su [C] Tana [D]

595 Masu Gumi

An elevated bay or projected desk for wrting or reading, usually placed at right angle with a tokonama in the reception

596 room of a shoin-zukuri style residence (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Shoin [B] Cha Sit Su [C] Tana [D] Masu Gumi

A post marking the front of the partition between the tokonama and tana, sometimes of exquisite wood of particular

597 grain and shape (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Ken [B] Cha Sit Su [C] Masu Gumi [D] Tokobashira

A linear unit for regulating column spacing in traditional japanese construction but later varying according to room

598 width as determined by tatami units (D.K. Ching p. 137) [A] Ken [B] Cha Sit Su [C] Masu Gumi [D] Tokobashira

A house having no wall in common with another house (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] Semi Detach Dwelling [B] Duplex [C]

599 Triplex [D] Detached Building

A house joined a party wall to another house or row of houses (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] Semi Detach Dwelling [B] Duplex

600 [C] Triplex [D] Detached Building

A group of nearly 20th century architects, notable Frank Lloyd Wright who designed houses and other buildings with
emphasized horizontal lines responding to the flatness of the midwestern prairie (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] Les Ecoles

601 Beaux Arts [B] Prairie School [C] Bauhaus [D] Chicago School

Popular especially in first quarter of 20th century, usually having one or more and half stories, a widely bracketed gable
roof, a large porch, and often built with rustic metals (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] Split Level [B] Duplex [C] Bungalow [D]

602 Apartment

A house having a room or rooms somewhat above or below adjacent rooms, with the floor levels usually differing by

603 approximately half a story (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] Split Level [B] Duplex [C] Bungalow [D] Apartment

A two storey house having the lower level sunken below grade and an entry at grade halfway between the two floor

604 intervals (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] High Rise [B] Skyscrapper [C] Spilt Level [D] Bi-Level

A building having thre apartments, an aparment having three floors or a multiplex of three theaters (D.K. Ching p. 138)

605 [A] Duplex [B] Triplex [C] Split Level [D] Bi-Level

A house having separate apartments for two families, especially a two storey house having a complete apartment on

606 each floor and two separate entrances (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] Duplex [B] Triplex [C] Split Level [D] Bi-Level

A house forming part of a real state development, usually having a plan and apperance common to some or all of the

607 houses in the development (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] Saltbox [B] Cape Code [C] Tract House [D] Rambler

One storey house with a low pitched roof especially one built in suburbs (D.K. Ching p. 138) [A] Duplex [B] Triplex [C]

608 Split Level [D] Bi-Level

True or False, "Housing Unit" is a house, apartment, suite of rooms, or a single room, occupied or intended for

609 occupancy as separate living quarters (D.K. Ching p. 139) [A] True [B] False

An apartment house, office building or other multiple unit complexes, the units of which are individually owned, each
owner receiving a recordable deed to the individual unit purchased (D.K. Ching p. 139) [A] Townhouse [B] Condominium

610 [C] Bungalow [D] Duplex

One of a row of houses in a cit joined by common sidewalls (D.K. Ching p. 139) [A] Townhouse [B] Condominium [C]

611 Bungalow [D] Duplex

One of a row of houses having atleast one sidewall in common with a neighboring unit, and usually uniform or nearly
uniform plans, fenestrations, and architectural treatment (D.K. Ching p. 139) [A] Townhouse [B] Condominium [C]

612 Rowhouses [D] Duplex

An apartment consisting of a single multifunctional room, a kitchen or kitchenette, and a bathroom. Also called as

613 efficiency apartment (D.K. Ching p. 139) [A] Garden Apartment [B] Studio Apartment [C] Penthouse [D] Flat

An apartment or suite of rooms on one floor forming a residence (D.K. Ching p. 139) [A] Garden Apartment [B] Studio

614 Apartment [C] Penthouse [D] Flat

An apartment on residence on the top floor or roof of a building. Often set back from the outer walls and opening onto a

615 terrace (D.K. Ching p. 139) [A] Garden Apartment [B] Studio Apartment [C] Penthouse [D] Flat

A row of houses or residential street on or near the top of a slope (D.K. Ching p. 139) [A] Crescent [B] Terrace [C]

616 Cluster Housing [D] None of the above

The crowning member of a classical cornice, usually a cyma recta (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Cornice [B] Stylobate [C]

617 Plinth [D] Cymatium

It is the most uppermost member of the classical entablature, consisting of a corona, cymatium and bed moulding (D.K.

618 Ching p. 179) [A] Pediment [B] Frieze [C] Cornice [D] Architrave

A horizontal section of a classical order that rests on columns, made up of cornice, architrave and frieze (D.K. Ching p.

619 179) [A] Entablature [B] Pediment [C] Sterobate [D] Shaft

A horizontal part of a classical entablature, rest on the middle of the cornice and the architrave (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A]

620 Frieze [B] Pediment [C] Stylobate [D] Plinth

621 The lower portion of a classical entablature (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Pediment [B] Cornice [C] Plinth [D] Architrave
622 It is the central part of a column (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Shaft [B] Plinth [C] Base [D] Corona
It is the upper end of a column, also noted as a crowning member (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Plinth [B] Corona [C] Cornice

623 [D] Capital

A cylindrical support member in classical architecture is (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Base [B] Pedestal [C] Column [D]

624 Architrave

625 Square slab beneath the base of a column is (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Crepidoma [B] Cornice [C] Plinth [D] Podium
A construction upon which a column, stature or memorial shaft or the like is elevated (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Base [B]

626 Pedestal [C] Column [D] Architrave

627 The lowest portion of a column, pier or wall is (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Base [B] Pedestal [C] Column [D] Architrave
The projecting slablike member of a classical cornice supported by a bed moulding (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Cyma

628 reversa [B] Corona [C] Lattice [D] Frieze

Two columns and pilasters closed together, it is: (D.K. Ching p. 179) [A] Intercolumnation [B] Columnation [C]

629 Accouplement [D] Bank

630 Underside of a slab or a beam (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Access Flooring [B] Soffit [C] Dropped Ceiling [D] Girder
631 Animal carved figure in a frieze is called: (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Mutule [B] Triglyph [C] Zophorus [D] Entasis
Any of the panels, either plain or decorated between triglyphs in the doric frieze (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Metope [B]

632 Regula [C] Mutule [D] Voissors

A rounded channel or groove, also a decorative mottif in classical orders (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Flute [B] Voussoirs [C]

633 Shaft [D] Mutule

634 Projecting block under the corona of a doric cornice (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Gutta [B] Regula [C] Mutule [D] Flutting
A classical order of the romans, characterized by unfluted column and a plain base (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Composite

635 [B] Corinthian [C] Ionic [D] Tuscan

A popular order in the renaissance period but made from ancient romans, and is also a modified version of the

636 corinthian order (D.K. Ching p. 180) [A] Tuscan [B] Etruscan [C] Corinthian [D] Composite

Order: 6th century asia minor, introduction of egg and dart mouldings, capital with spiral volutes (D.K. Ching p. 181)

637 [A] Doric [B] Tuscan [C] Corinthian [D] Ionic

Scroll, spiral in shape, usually seen in capitals of ionic, corinthian and composite orders (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A]

638 Cantharus [B] Volutes [C] Voussoirs [D] Echinus

Ornamental motif for enrriching an ovolo or echinus, consisting of a closely set, alternating series of oval and pointed

639 forms. (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A] Egg and dart [B] Papyrus [C] Egg and tongue [D] Dentil

One of the three horizontal bands making the architrave of the ionic order (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A] Fascia [B] Gutta [C]

640 Tympanum [D] None of the above

ornamental bracket, usually in the form of a scroll with acanthus, used in series beneath the corona of a corinthian,

641 composite or roman ionic orders (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A] Mutule [B] Modillion [C] Corona [D] None of the above

Circular moldings under the cushions of an ionic capital between the volutes (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A] Abacus [B] Fillet [C]

642 Echinus [D] None of the above

narrow part of the surface of a column left between adjoining flutes (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A] Fillet [B] Chamfer [C]

643 Triglyph [D] Metope

A large convex, semicircular molding. Commonly found directly above the plinth of the base of a classical column (D.K.

644 Ching p. 181) [A] Stylobate [B] Sterobate [C] Torus [D] Scotia

645 A deep concave moulding between two fillets (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A] Torus [B] Scotia [C] Stylobate [D] Stereobate

Ornamental stalks rising between the acanthus leaves of a corinthian capital (D.K. Ching p. 181) [A] Cauliculus [B] Helix

646 [C] Entasis [D] Cymatium

In the five orders, it is the most ornate developed by the greeks and used more extensively by the romans (D.K. Ching

647 p. 181) [A] Doric [B] Ionic [C] Corinthian [D] Composite

648 A pictorial sign or symbol is (D.K. Ching p. 182) [A] Mosaic [B] Grafitti [C] Pictograph [D] Relief
Ancient drawings or writings scratched on stones, plaster or other hard surface (D.K. Ching p. 182) [A] grafitti [B]

649 grafitto [C] bas relief [D] mosaic

A picture made of little pieces of tile, enamel or glass or even mortar (D.K. Ching p. 182) [A] Mosaic [B] Heiroglyphics

650 [C] Fresco [D] Mural

Projection of a figure or form from the first background on which it is formed (D.K. Ching p. 182) [A] Bas relief [B] relief

651 [C] Mural [D] fresco

scultural relief that projects very slightly from the background (D.K. Ching p. 182) [A] Bas Relief [B] Grafitti [C]

652 Pictograph [D] Relief

large painted pictures on a wall or ceiling surfaces is (D.K. Ching p. 182) [A] Fresco [B] Murals [C] Lacunaria [D]

653 Cofferdome

Gargoyles in gothic architecture are considered what kind of ornament? (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Antic [B] Fresco [C]

654 Grafitti [D] Mural

Latin cross with a ring in its shaft is: (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Celtic Cross [B] Greek Cross [C] Jerusalem Cross [D] none of

655 the above

Any mosaic of regularly cut material (D.K. Ching p. 182) [A] Opus sectile [B] Opus mixtum [C] Opus recticulatum [D]

656 Opus Alexandrinum

A mosaic of tessera arranged in waving lines resembling the form tracks of a worm (D.K. Ching p. 182) [A] Opus

657 Quadratum [B] Opus recticulatum [C] Opus Mixtum [D] Opus Vermiculatum

A kind of cross with a shorter horizontal bar and an upright vertical shaft (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Greek Cross [B] Celtic

658 Cross [C] Latin Cross [D] Jerusalem Cross

659 The symbol of red cross is: (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Jerusalem Cross [B] Greek Cross [C] Latin Cross [D] Celtic Cross
a decorative design contained within a band or bonier, consisting of repeated, often geometric features. Also called as

660 fret (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Scultured Relief [B] Key Pattern [C] Lotus [D] Papyrus

Common ornament used in heraldic bearings for the royal families in francem usually three petaled flowers (D.K. Ching

661 p. 183) [A] Anthemion [B] Honeysuckle [C] Fleur de Lis [D] Lotus

Ornament with palm leaves in a radiating center (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Antefixae [B] Anthemion [C] Acroterion [D]

662 Echinus

verious aquatic plants in the water lily family, used as decorative motif in egypt, hindu art and architecture (D.K. Ching

663 p. 183) [A] Papyrus [B] Lotus [C] Palm [D] Echinus

art or technique of painting on a freshly spread, moist plaster surface with pigments ground up in water or limewater

664 mixture (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Bas-Relief [B] Plaster Ground [C] Fresco [D] Grouting

665 Double curve moulding, and also called as gula (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Fillet [B] Trimmer [C] Ogee [D] Cavetto
666 moulding with concave and convex line joints together is: (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Cavetto [B] Cortel [C] Cyma [D] Ogee
A cyma having the concave part projecting beyond the convex part is (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Cyma Recta [B] Ogee [C]

667 Astragal [D] Cyma reversa

A cyma having the convex part projecting beyond the concave part is (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Astragal [B] Ogee [C]

668 Cyma reversa [D] Cyma recta

small convex molding usually semi circular in section (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Astragal [B] Bead [C] Baguette [D] None

669 of the above

A convex molding having a profile approximately quarter section of a circle or ellipse (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Ovolo [B]

670 Cavetto [C] Ogee [D] Cyma

Smaller than astragal, small convex molding of semi circular section (D.K. Ching p. 183) [A] Ogee [B] Bead [C]

671 Baguette [D] Astragal

An ornamental bracket, usually formed with scrolls and higher than its projection (D.K. Ching p. 186) [A] Plinth [B] Frieze

672 [C] Console [D] Architrave

a molded or decoration band framing a rectangular door or window opening (D.K. Ching p. 186) [A] Pediment [B]

673 Entablature [C] Architrave [D] Base

A decorative brand, as one along the top of an interior wall, immediately below the cornice or a sculptured one in a

674 string course on an outside wall (D.K. Ching p. 186) [A] Cornice [B] Corona [C] Frieze [D] Architrave

The man of learning can fearlessly look down upon the troublesome accidents of fortune. But he who thinks himself
entrenched in defense not of learning but of luck moves one slippery path, struggling through life unsteadly and
insecurely [A] A new archirecture by Frank Lloyd Wright [B] The ten books of Architecture by Marc Vitrivius [C] Space,
675 Time and Architecture by Sigfried Gideon [D] The Poetry of Architecture by John Ruskin
PD 957, In design standards for residential condominium Projects, offsite parking is allowed but must not be more how

676 many meters from the building it serves? [A] 31 Meters [B] 50 Meters [C] 100 Meters [D] 150 Meters

When the owner hires an architect of firm to coordinate the whole range of comprehensive services it shall constitute

677 [A] Design Build Services [B] Labor Supervision [C] Project Management [D] Construction Management

An english architect who prepared plans for london i.e. St, Peter's and St. Paul Cathedral; proposed a network of
avenues connecting the main features of London [A] Leonardo Da Vinci [B] Leon Battista Alberti [C] Pierre Charles L`

678 Enfant [D] Sir Christopher Wren

It is the third phase of English Gothic Architecture where elaborated ornamental vaulting and refinement of stonecutting

679 techniques [A] Perpendicular Style [B] Reyonnant Style [C] Rococo [D] Decorated Style

The memorial column built in the form of tall doric order and made entirely of marble is: [A] Column of Antoninus Pius

680 [B] Trajan's Column [C] Column of Marcus Aurelius [D] Column of Diocletian

Pertaining to religious objects, rites or practices, as opposed to the secular or profane (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Secular

681 [B] Parliament [C] Sacred [D] All of the above

A temple tower pressumed to be the great ziggurat at babylon, which no longer survives, though it was seen and
described by the greek historian herodotus in the 5th century BC (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Temple of Agamemnon [B]

682 Tower of Babel [C] Hanging Gardens [D] Great Pyramid of Amon Karnak

Monumental stone sculptures of human-headed, winged bulls or lines that guard the entrances to mesopotamia palaces

683 and temples (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Dragon [B] Lamassu [C] Heiroglyphics [D] Criosphinx

A prehistoric monument consisting of two or more large upright stones supporting a horizontal stone slab. Commonly

684 found in Great Britain (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Menhir [B] Dolmen [C] Tumuli [D] Stupa

A prehistoric monument consisting of an upright magalithic, usually standing alone but sometimes aligned with others

685 (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Stupa [B] Tumuli [C] Dolmen [D] Menhir

Very large stone used as found or roughly dressed (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Monolith [B] Megalith [C] Neolithic [D]

686 Paleolithic

Obelisk is one of the elements of muslim architecture, but what kind of stone it is? (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Monolith [B]

687 Neolithic [C] Paleolithic [D] Megalith

An artificial mound of earth or stone, especially over an ancient grave. (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Tumulus [B] Cromlech [C]

688 Menhir [D] Stupa

Stonehenge is a circular formation of formed dolmens which was used by our old ancestral humans to determine
sunpath, and time. What kind of term should be used for stonehenge? (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Menhir [B] Tumulus [C]

689 Cromlech [D] Dromos

A long deep passageway into an ancient subterranean tomb (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Domus [B] Dromos [C] Aqueducts

690 [D] Cloisters

Two upright megaliths supporting a horizontal stone. (D.K. Ching p. 248) [A] Menhir [B] Cromlech [C] Trilithon [D]

691 Dromos

The small chamber, underground below a mastaba in egyptian architecture (D.K. Ching p. 249) [A] Dolmen [B] Tumuli

692 [C] Serdab [D] Seraglio

A tall four sided shaft of stone that tapers as it rises to a pyramidial point. Originating in ancient egypt as a sacred
symbol for the sund god Ra and usually standing in pairs astride temple entrances (D.K. Ching p. 249) [A] Pylons [B]

693 Minarets [C] Serdabs [D] Obelisks

A hirstoric burial ground, a large elaborate one of an ancient city. Can be called as "city of the dead" (D.K. Ching p. 249)

694 [A] Acropolis [B] Persepolis [C] Necropolis [D] Heliopolis

A concave moulding having an outline that approximates a quartercircle (D.K. Ching p. 249) [A] Cortel [B] Cavetto [C]

695 Cyma Reversa [D] Cyma Recta

A monumental gateway for egyptian to ancent temple (D.K. Ching p. 249) [A] Propylaea [B] Torii [C] Goppuram [D]

696 Pylon

Noting an ancient egyptian column having as its capital the head of hathor. But who is hathor in the ancient world?
(D.K. Ching p. 249) [A] Goddes of War [B] Goddess of Victory [C] Goddess of Love and Happiness [D] Goddess of

697 Fortune

A figure of imaginary creature having the body of a lion and the hard of a man, ram or hawk commonly placed un the

698 avenues leading to an ancient temples or tombs (D.K. Ching p. 249) [A] Lamella [B] Sphinx [C] Syrinx [D] Pylons

A building or semi independent unit of a building, typically having a rectangular principal chamber with a center hearth
and a porch. Commonly in greece and mycenae and is usually formed with doric order columns (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A]

699 Insula [B] Villa [C] Megaron [D] Tumulus

A principal chamber or enclosed part of a classical temple, where the cult image was kept. Also called as naos (D.K.

700 Ching p. 250) [A] Cancelli [B] Nave [C] Cella [D] Plinth

Greek Temples are designed for: (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Internal Effect [B] Internal Worship [C] Dedicated to Greek God

701 or Goddesses [D] All of the above

A wide low pitch gable sorrounding a colonnade or a major division of a faade in greek and roman temples (D.K. Ching

702 p. 250) [A] Architrave [B] Entrablature [C] Pediment [D] Tympanum

703 The rear vestibule of a classical temple (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Naos [B] Cella [C] Epinaos [D] Temenos
704 The open vestubule before the cella of a classical temple (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Naos [B] Epinaos [C] Pronaos [D] Nave
An upright stone slab or pillar with a carved or inscribed surfaced, used as a monument or marker (D.K. Ching p. 250)

705 [A] Pylon [B] Menhir [C] Stele [D] Minarets

An elevated place or structure where rituals and sacrifices are made (D.K. Ching p. 250) [A] Sanctuary [B] Altar [C]

706 Baldachino [D] Stele

It served as a model for early christian basilicas and typically having a high central space lit by clerestory and covered
by timbered trusses, and a raised dais in a semi circular apse (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Church [B] Basilica [C] Forum [D]

707 Agora

It is the center of judicial and business affairs for the ancient roman people. Usually have a temple and a basilica (D.K.

708 Ching p. 251) [A] Agora [B] Stoa [C] Forum [D] Piazza

A raised platform in an ancient roman basilica for the seats of magistrates (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Skene [B] Exedrae [C]

709 Tribunal [D] Plinth

Monumental memorial erected astride the line of march of a victorious army during its campaign (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A]

710 Rostral Column [B] Cenotaphs [C] Triumphal Arch [D] Obelisks

A roman temple which is wholly or partly open to the sky (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Cleretory [B] Hypostyle Hall [C]

711 Clerestory [D] Hypethral

Temples having engaged columns at its sides (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Prostyle [B] Pteroma [C] Pseudo-peripteral [D]

712 Amphi-prostyle

713 temples with 2 rows of columns on all sides (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Diastyle [B] Dipteral [C] Prostyle [D] Pteroma
having an arrangement of columns suggesting a dipteral structure but without the inner colonade (D.K. Ching p. 251)

714 [A] Pseudo-Dipteral [B] Amphi-Prostyle [C] Diastyle [D] Systyle

715 Having a portico in the front side only (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Peripteral [B] Prostyle [C] Picnostyle [D] Areostyle
716 Without colonade along the sides (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Amphi-prostyle [B] Dipteral [C] Apteral [D] Eustyle
717 Prostyle on both sides (D.K. Ching p. 251) [A] Pseudo-Dipteral [B] Pseudo-Peripteral [C] Amphi-Prostyle [D] Apteral
718 Masjid in muslim architecture is also called as (D.K. Ching p. 252) [A] Minarets [B] Dromos [C] Mosques [D] Pylons
A muslim theological school arranged around a courtyard and attached to a masjid (D.K. Ching p. 252) [A] Minaret [B]

719 Mimbar [C] Madrassah [D] Pylon

A large open square of a city used as a market place especially in india (D.K. Ching p. 252) [A] Forum [B] Agora [C]

720 Piazza [D] Meidan

A large vaulted opening onto the central courtyard of a mosque (D.K. Ching p. 252) [A] Meidan [B] Iwan [C] Koran [D]

721 Qibla

In muslim architecture, it is considered as the pulpit in early christial architecture (D.K. Ching p. 252) [A]Mirhab [B]

722 Mimbar [C] Apse [D] Nave

A niche or decorative panel in a mosque designating the qibla (D.K. Ching p. 252) [A] Mimbar [B] Koran [C] Minaret [D]

723 Mihrab

724 The central courtyard of a mosque (D.K. Ching p. 252) [A] Cortel [B] Piazza [C] Sahn [D] Patio
725 Mandira is (D.K. Ching p. 253) [A] Chinese Temple [B] Islamic Temple [C] Hindu Temple [D] Buddhist Temple
726 the oldest sacred writings in hinduism (D.K. Ching p. 253) [A] Heiroglyphics [B] Vedas [C] Alibata [D] Cuneiform
A freestanding memorial pillar in indian architecture. (D.K. Ching p. 253) [A] Pylons [B] Obelisks [C] Rostral Column [D]

727 Stambha

An elaborately carved, ceremonial gateway in indian buddhist and hindu architecture (D.K. Ching p. 253) [A] Gopuram

728 [B] Torana [C] Torii [D] Pai-Lou


Sanctuary of a hindu temple in which a deity is enshrined (D.K. Ching p. 253) [A] Cenotaphs [B] Stupa [C] Vimana [D]
A tower of hindu temple, usually tapered convexly and capped by an amalaka (D.K. Ching p. 253) [A] Stupa [B] Torana
[C] Gopuram [D] Sikhara
A monument, usually ornate gateway tower to a hindu temple, especially in southern india (D.K. Ching p. 253) [A]

731 Gopuram [B] Torana [C] Torii [D] Propylaea

consist of artificially dome shaped mound raised in a platform, noted as a buddhist memorial mound erected to
enshrined a relic. Called as dagoba in ceylon, dagoba in nepal. (D.K. Ching p. 253) [A] Minaret [B] Obelisks [C] Stupa [D]

732 Sikhara

8 sided structure, erected as a memorial or to hold relics and is made of wood (D.K. Ching p. 254) [A] Pagoda [B] Stupa

733 [C] Sikhara [D] Pai Lou


A monumental, freestanding gateway on the approach of a shinto shrine. Usually having a lintel curving upward (D.K.
Ching p. 254) [A] Torana [B] Pai Lou [C] Torii [D] Pylon
Assembly hall for monks in a japanese buddhist temple (D.K. Ching p. 254) [A] Cha-Sit-Su [B] Tokonama [C] Kodo [D]
Golden hall, the sanctuary where the main image of worship is kept in. Jodo, Shinsu, and Necheiren sects of buddhism

736 use the term hondo for this sanctuary (D.K. Ching p. 254) [A] Forbidden City [B] Persepolis [C] Kondo [D] Sikhara

The covered gallery sorrounding a precint of a japanese temple or shrine (D.K. Ching p. 254) [A] Kairo [B] Cairo [C]

737 Kondo [D] Kodo

A structure from which the temple bell is hung in japanese architecture (D.K. Ching p. 254) [A] Spire [B] Shoro [C]

738 Tokonama [D] Pylon

739 the hall of worship inside a shinto shrine (D.K. Ching p. 254) [A] Hikari [B] Kondo [C] Haiden [D] Cha-Sit-Su
740 Main sanctuary of a shinto shrine (D.K. Ching p. 254) [A] Masugumi [B] Tokonama [C] Konden [D] Kokoro
Which of the following is not true regarding greek and roman theaters? (D.K. Ching p. 256) [A] Greek theaters are
usually located in a slope of a downhill, and Is backed by a skene. [B] Roman Theaters are build on level with ground,
having a semi circular orchestra area [C] Greek and Roman theaters are open-air and is usually hollowed out [D] All of
741 the about are true
A wedge shaped section of seats between two stepped passageways in an ancient greek theater (D.K. Ching p. 256) [A]

742 Cercis [B] Velarium [C] Podium [D] Skene

A canvas awning drawn over an ancient roman amphitheater to protect the audience from rain or sun (D.K. Ching p.

743 256) [A] Thermae [B] Impluvium [C] Velarium [D] Canopy

A raised platform encircling the arena of an ancient roman amphitheater, having seats for privilaged people (D.K. Ching

744 p. 256) [A] Podium [B] Plinth [C] Crepidoma [D] Base

What is the architectural style of the Barasoain Church's pediment? [A] Baroque [B] Romanesque [C] Rococo [D]

745 Renaissance

What element of the facade (Barasoain Church) has the romanesque style? [A] Pilasters [B] Rose Window [C] Bell Tower

746 [D] Door

What is the architectural style of the pilaster in the facade of Barasoain Church? [A] Anglo Saxon [B] Romanesque [C]

747 Baroque [D] Gothic

Bernini's Royal Staircase at Vatican City, what is the style of its ceiling? [A] Cross Vault [B] Groin Vault [C] Sexpartite

748 Vault [D] Barrel Vault

What type of order was used for the columns of Bermini's Royal Staircase? [A] Doric [B] Corinthian [C] Ionic [D]

749 Composite

From what materials are the pyramids? [A] Stones [B] Marble [C] Clay [D] Bricks
What did the ancient egyptians used in lifting the materials of the pyramid? [A] Axe and Wooden Wheels [B] Lever [C]
Wedge [D] Rope
What is the purpose of the flying butresses in Gothic Architecture? [A] Support the truss of the cathedral [B] Support the
high wall and transfer the load to the ground [C] For Aesthetics [D] Intricate Favoritism
Industrial Revolution [A] 12th to 13th Century [B] 15th to 16th Century [C] 18th to 19th Century [D] 21th Century to the
Faux Arts is: [A] Decorative Arts [B] Immitation [C] Grandeur [D] Modern Arts

Where does muslim architecture originate? [A] Early Christian [B] Roman [C] Greek [D] Byzantine

756 What is the most predominant element feature in Muslim Architecture? [A] Pylons [B] Minarets [C] Ogee [D] Masjid

What design element of a Mosque summons the muslims for worship? [A] Qibla [B] Minaret [C] Mimbar [D] Pinnacles

It is the pulpit in Muslim Architecture [A] Qibla [B] Minaret [C] Masjid [D] Mimbar

Which become the first industrialized area in Manila? [A] Sta. Ana [B] Makati [C] Quezon City [D] Pandacan
During the 1900's why does the laborers and workers did not build their house inside Manila? [A] Because of Manila
Zoning [B] Because of Himagsikan [C] Because of Local Ordinance [D] Because it's expensive to live there
Industrial Revolution [A] Railroads [B] Canal [C] Elevator [D] All of the above
Information about Otto Wagner, which is correct? [A] Jugendstil Architect [B] Rumbach St. Budapest [C] Majonga House
[D] All of the above
What style mostly influences the churches in the philippines [A] Romanesque [B] Post Modern [C] Baroque [D]
What do you call the recess found in the dome to make the structure lighter? [A] Podium [B] Coffers [C] Pendentive [D]
Tomb of standing stones usually capped with a large horizontal slab? [A] Menhir [B] Cromlech [C] Dolmen [D]
What style usually is influenced by Geometric Figures? [A] Renaissance [B] Gothic [C] Romanesque [D] All of the above

Who gave the statue of Liberty to the US? [A] Spain [B] France [C] Great Britain [D] Philippines

What do you call the corridor that radiates to the center? [A] Concentric [B] Radial [C] Radiocentric [D] Grid

What do you call the covered corridor in Bahay na bato? [A] Entrusuelo [B] Balcon [C] Galleria [D] Dapogan

The optical correction made in column [A] Plinth [B] Entasis [C] Hypotrachelion [D] Metope

In vernacular architecture, it is where the cups, utensils are kept [A] Cusina [B] Bilik [C] Azotea [D] Banguerahan

What is the frieze in modern times? [A] Gutter [B] Beam [C] Downspout [D] Architrave

It is also designed as a beam, to support [A] Corbels [B] Wall Footing [C] Slab [D] None of the above

The intersection at the center of the vault is [A] Key [B] Spandrel [C] Boss [D] Intrados

Style that is characterized by horizontal lines and window tracery [A] Gothic [B] Baroque [C] Mannerism [D] Rococo
A Spanish Architect who designed the Sagrada Familia [A] Walter Gropius [B] Frank Lloyd Wright [C] Antonio Gaudi [D]
Otto Wagner
A pritzker prize architect [A] Walter Gropius [B] Otto Wagner [C] Frank Gehry [D] Le Corbusier

Guggenheim Museum, what kind of style? [A] International Style [B] Organic Architecture [C] Neoclassism [D]

778 Deconstructivism

779 A semi circular column flushed in the wall [A] Post [B] Composite Column [C] Engaged Column [D] Lally Column
A style that is characterized by vertical / parallel and tracery of windows [A] Byzantine [B] Mannerism [C] Early

780 Christian [D] Art Deco


What is the purpose of a fortress? [A] A military installation [B] To protect the owner from enemy attack [C] Start of
civilization [D] War and tactics
A style that is characterized by tracery with foils and usually vertical with spires [A] Gothic [B] Mannerism [C] Early

782 Christian [D] Art Deco


A period in architecture where religious structures have simple pediment and a dome on top [A] Byzantine [B] Gothic
[C] Early Christian [D] Medieval


Where can be the pyramid of cheops be found? [A] Mexico [B] Brazil [C] Iraq [D] Egypt

It is the hindu gateway [A] Torana [B] Sikhara [C] Amalaka [D] Gopuram

The gateway of the buddhist in Indian Architecture [A] Amalaka [B] Gopuram [C] Torana [D] Sikhara

When the spaniards came, they noticed that the house where easily destroyed during typhoons, what type of house

787 was introduced to them? [A] Domus [B] Bahay na Bato [C] Duplex [D] Ifugao House

A semi circular area on the end side of a church [A] Nave [B] Ambulatory [C] Apse [D] Naos

Mostly found in China and Japan [A] Torii [B] Pagoda [B] Pai Lou [D] All of the above
Who was the architect commissioned by French President Francois Mitterrand in 1984 to design the full framed glass
structure that will serve as a museum? [A] Tadao Ando [B] IM Pei [C] Kenzo Tange [D] Norman Foster
Which is the vernacular term that stands for a house among with the Malay Origins? [A] Casa [B] Bahay [C] Balai [D]

791 Kubo

What is the basis of a door which is in the modern today from our past generations? [A] Post and Lintel [B] Arcuated [C]

792 Sober and Dignified [D] Arch and Vault

793 What influecens Contemporary Architecture [A] Building Materials [B] Existing Laws [C] Culture [D] All of the above
The nile river is the longest river in the world, stretching north for approximately 4,000 miles from east africa to the
mediterranean. What material was used for the construction of the pyramids? [A] Compacted Sand [B] Clay [C] Stones

794 From
[D] Mud
the ealiest times, the waters of the nile, swollen by monsoon rains from Ehiopia, flooded the sorrounding valleys

every year between June and September of the modern calendar. Since most of the egyptians were farmers, when the
nile was at its highest, they were utilized to build the pyramids. how did the farmers transfer the materials from the

795 production area to the construction? [A] Axle and Wheels [B] Wooden Wheels [C] Stone Wheels [D] Pulley and Wedge

In terms of construction, what is the similiarity of the Pyramid construction with the modern day construction today? [A]

796 The use of Concrete [B] The use of Mechanical Equipment [C] Manual Labor [D] All of the above


The Pyramids at Gizeh, what is their dimension? [A] 700 x 500 [B] 730 x 500 [C] 450 x 480 [D] 800 x 600

The famous pyramids of egypt are generally considered to be the world's oldest monumental structures and where built
as tombs for the pharoahs. The rice terraces of the Philippines are commonly referred as the Eight Wonder of the World
and was named as a heritage site in 1995, how are they similar? [A] Both were built by nomads [B] They were both
used for religious purposes [C] Both were built around 1000 BC [D] Both employed a unique system of construction

Temple of Amon, Karnak: What kind of temple? [A] Mortuary Temple [B] Cult Temple [C] Shrine [D] Mastaba

800 What was the design fo the columns on the Great Hypostyle Hall? [A} Corinthian [B] Palm Capital [C] Papyrus [D] Ionic
Columns at the Great Hypostyle Hall were built taller than the rest, why? [A] To direct people to the inner parts of the

801 temple [B] To let in subdued light into the temple [C] To carry the heavy slab [D] For ceremonial purposes

What style did the muslim architects patterned their structures? [A] Renaissance [B] Early Christian [C] Gothic [D]

802 Saracenic

What was the reason why Otto Wagner veered from being "Classist" to "Modernist"? [A] He wants to reinvent himself
[B] He wants to teach his students In "Akadieme der Bildenden Kunste" at Viena Something new [C] He was
commissioned for the project by the Government [D] He just wanted to do something with what materials that are
803 available


In Germany, how was he influenced by the modern movement? [A] Sezzione [B] Stile Liberty [C] Jugendstil [D] Le
Moderne Style
What was the greatest effect of Industrial Revolution? [A] Trains and Railways [B] Elevators [C] Suburbanization [D] All
of the above
How is the Family in a Tawi Tawi Boat arranged to maintain its balance? [A] Single Row [B] By Two's [C] Clustered in the
Middle [D] All of the above
What is used to balance the boat? [A] Vinta [B] Katig [C] Papag [D] Roof beams where fishnets are attached
What is the effect on the people living in the Tawi Tawi Boat? [A] The are short [B] It affected their posture [C] They are
not good at verbal communications [D] They are always hungry
What kind of vaults was used in Bernini's Royal Staircase? [A] Cloister [B] Fan [C] Barrel [D] Groin
What style was used in the facade of the entrance way? (Royal Staircase) [A] Romanesque [B] Renaissance [C] Gothic
[D] Gothic Revival
Bernini is known for what style? [A] Romanesque [B] Gothic [C] Renaissance [D] Gothic Revival
Le Corbusier , also known as Charles Edouard Jeanneret-Gris explicitly used the Golden Ratio in his Modulor System for
the scale of Architectural Proportion. How did you describe his architectural style? [A] Modern Classic [B] White Box [C]

812 Neo-Classicism [D] Minimalism


Who was the architect of the dome of the rock? [A] Caliph and Al Malik [B] John Utzon [C] Shah Jahan [D] Imhotep
Who was the architect of the Robie House? [A] Le Corbusier [B] Frank Lloyd Wright [C] Walter Gropius [D] Micheal
Most works of Andrea Palladio are: [A] Radial [B] Symmetrical [C] Clustered [D] None of the above

Who was the architect of Seattle Museaum? [A] IM Pei [B] Minoru Yamasaki [C] Robert Venturi [D] Louis Khan
Who was the architect of the Bank of China, Louvre Pyramid, and Rock n` Roll Hall of Fame? [A] IM Pei [B] Frank Lloyd
Wright [C] Richard Rogers [D] Victor Horta


What is the dominant feature of IM Pei's Works? [A] Glass and Steels [B] Squares [C] Triangles [D] Colors

What shape is prominent in the Bank of China and Louvre Pyramid? [A] rectangle [B] square [C] Triangle [D] Circle

Who was the architect of the Carpenter's Center? [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] Le Corbusier [C] IM Pei [D] Minoru Yamasaki
Who was the architect of the Tjibao Cultural Center? [A] Francisco Manosa [B] Gabriel Formoso [C] Juan Nakpil [D] Jean
Marie Tjibao
Who was the architect of the Kuala Lampur Airport? [A] Kisho Kurukh [B] Norman Foster [C] IM Pei [D] Louis Khan
Who was the architect of the Quezon Memorial Pylon? [A] Lucio Tan [B] William Coscuella [C] Federico Llustre [D]
Who was the architect of the Chapel of Holy Sacrifice? The First thin shell in the Philippines? [A] Francisco Manosa [B]
Gabriel Formoso [C] George Ramos [D] Leandro Locsin
Who was the architect of the New Toronto City Hall? [A] Frank Lloyd Wright [B] John Utzon [C] Viljo Revell [C] Frank
Who was the architect of Guggenheim Museum at Bilbao? [A] Otto Wagner [B] Frank Lloyd Wright [C] William Parsons
[D] Frank Gehry
Who was the Architect of Zentralsparkasse Bank At Viena? [A] Otto Wagner [B] Antonio Gaudi [C] IM Pei [D] Gunther
Who was the architect of Bank Of New York? [A] Louis Sullivan [B] Philip Johnson [C] Voorhees, Gmelin and Walker [D]
Skidmore and Owings
Who was the Architect of Sony Center? [A] Minoru Yamasaki [B] Norman Foster [C] Helmut Jahn [D] Le Corbusier
Who was the architect of the Notre Dame du Raincy? [A] Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe [B] Auguste and Gustave Perret [C]
William Morris and John Ruskin [D] Walter Gropius
Who was the Architect of TWA Airport and the Dulles Airport? [A] Eero Saarinen [B] Eliel Saarienen [C] Gustave Eiffel [D]
Skidmore and Owings
A Pritzker Prize Architect Winner on the year 1987 [A] Philip Johnson [B] IM Pei [C] Kenzo Tange [D] Frank Gehry
Who is the architect of San Miguel Building? [A] Leandro Locsin [B] Manosa Brothers [C] Gabriel Formoso [D] George
Who was the third Filipino Architect? [A] Carlos Barreto [B] Juan Nakpil [C] Antonio Toledo [D] Tomas Mapua
Who designed the Metropolitan Theater of Manila? [A] Juan Arellano [B] Antonio Toledo [C] Tomas Mapua [D] Francisco
What is the Architectural Character of the Metropolitan Theater? [A] Renaissance [B] Art Deco [C] Gothic [D] Art
Deconstructive Theory of Frank Gehry at Bilbao: [A] Opera House [B] Bank of China [C] Falling Water [D] Guggenheim
This work is an example of Frank Lloyd Wrights Organic Architecture [A] Falling Water [B] Dulles Airport [C] Petronas
Towers [D] Chicago Tribune Tower
Distinctive feature of Frank Lloyd Wrights Falling Water [A] Overhanging Slab [B] Cantilever [C] Falling Water [D] Steps

In the Falling Water, what is the function of the Overhanging Slab? [A] Terrace [B] Living Room [C] Bedroom [D] Dining
IF the greeks introduced the concept of proportion during the classical period, who was the famous architect who
introduced the concept of proportion in modern times? [A] Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe [B] Eero Saarinen [C] Le Corbusier

841 [D] Frank Lloyd Wright


Famous structure designed by Le Corbusier in Marseilles France with rough cast concrete as steel frame proved too be
expensive in light of post war shortages [A] Villa Savoye [B] Unite D` Habitation [C] Notre Dame Du Haut [D] Pilotis
Who was the architect that made the Chek Lap Kok Airport where natural light, tensioned membrane and
Anthropometrically correct dimensions were emphasized? [A] Sir Norman Foster [B] Eero Saarinen [C] Richard Rogers

843 [D] Fumihiko Maki


Who designed The Sagrada Familia? [A] Antonio Gaudi [B] Pierre Luigi Nervi [C] Leon Batista Alberti [D] Michealangelo
Who designed the interlocking thin shell, shark like concept that can be seen on the shore of Sydney, Australia? [A]
Eero Saarien [B] Norman Foster [C] Skidmore and Owings [D] Jorn Utzon
He is the father of Prestress Concrete [A] Frank Gehry [B] Otto Wagner [C] Romans [D] Eugene Freysinnet

The standard size of an Ifugao House [A] 4 x 4 [B] 5 x 5 [C] 3 x 4 [D] 2 x 2

The kitchen of Bahay na Bato [A] Banguerahan [B] Cucina [C] Balcon [D] Entrasuelo

The mezzanine of Bahay na Bato [A] Aljibe [B] Dapogan [C] Bilik [D] Entrasuelo

850 What do you call the space underneath the Bahay na Bato? [A] Cuadra [B] Silong [C] Batalan [D] Meseta

What do you call the space pots, jars, and utensils that are kept in the Bahay na Bato? [A] Batalan [B] Cucina [C]
Bangeurahan [D] Zaguan
What do you call the storage of rice in Bahay na Bato? [A] Azotea [B] Kamalig [C] Lanai [D] Verandah

Why do architects preferred to work in America? [A] Lots of oppurtunities to experiment and showcase their works [B]
They need more money to support their families [C] They will be granted License for work in America after being able to

853 serve for a number of years [D] Because Philippines suck


Temple with colonade along the front and rear [A] Prostyle [B] Pseudo Dipteral [C] Amphi Prostyle [D] Peripteral
The purpose of Rostral Columns [A] Respect to the Fallen Hero [B] For Victorious Campaigns [C] Landmark and
Achievement [D] Congelemeration and Trophy
What is the structure in Rome where Roman Butresses are prominent? [A] Temple of Venus [B] Forum Romanum [C]
Temple of Mars, Utor [D] Pantheon
What type of symmetry is prominent in Villa Capra? [A] Formal [B] Informal [C] Radial [D] Bilateral
From the image of Villa Capra, what is the focal point? [A] Circle in Center [B] Rectangular Center [C] 4 Columns at
Sides [D] All of the above

859 The largest religious structure, beehive shaped towers [A] Borobudur [B] Ankor Wat [C] Stupa [D] Pagoda
860 Standing stones usually capped with Horizontal Slab [A] Menhir [B] Domus [C] Dolmen [D] Cromlech
What do you call the recess found in the dome to make the structure lighter? [A] Podium [B] Coffers [C] Pendentive [D]

861 Oculus

862 A hindu gateway [A] Torii [B] Pailou [C] Torana [D] Gopuram

A cambodian gateway [A] Torii [B] Torana [C] Pailou [D] Propylaea
It is characterized by the grouping of small domes or semi enclosed domes around a large central dome [A] Islamic [B]
Roman [C] Byzantine [D] Greek
During the 18th and 19th century, our country was influenced by what type of architecture? [A] Rococo [B] Renaissance
[C] Gothic [D] Baroque
How would you describe the character of Romanesque Architecture? [A] Vastness and Ornateness [B] Sober and
Dignified [C] Simplicity [D] Intricate Detail
How would you describe an Australian Colonial House? [A] Art Nouvea [B] Renaissace [C] Gothic [D] Baroque

What is the period which rose in Central Mexico and was destroyed by the Spanish Conquistadors? [A] Mogul

868 Architecture [B] Inca Architecture [C] Aztec Architecture [D] Ottoman Architecture

The architectural style that was started at the middle of 16th century [A] Gothic [B] Baroque [C] Renaissance [D]

869 Rococo

The oldest architectural style is: [A] Roman [B] Greek [C] Persian [D] China

It is the oldest inhabited city [A] Cairo [B] Beijing [C] Damascus [D] Manila

It is the most distinct character developed during the Byzantine Architecture [A] Vault [B] Arches [C] Domes [D] Beams

A style characterized by horizontal lines and window tracery [A] Minimalism [B] Gothic [C] Mannerism [D] Early

873 Christian

A style characterized by vertical and parallel lines with window tracery [A] Gothic [B] Mannerism [C] Early Chrisitan [D]

874 Renaissance

The Early Christian period is characterized by [A] Simple Pediment with dome on top [B] Greek Cross Planning [C]
Central dome with satellite dome [D] All of the above
Structural innovation of the modern movement [A] Pre-Cast Concrete [B] Space Frame [C] Steel and Concrete [D] Glass
and Wood
What is the architectural style of the Museum of Modern Art? [A] Neo-Classicism [B] Functionalism [C] Constructivism
[D] Expressionism
Characteristics of Neo-Classical [A] Byzantine [B] Gothic [C] Greek [D] Chinese
Which style has moorish elements, excessive ornaments, and a deviation from the greeks and romans? [A] Rococo [B]
Byzantine [C] Gothic [D] Early Christian
Who said Less Is More? [A] Philip Johnson [B] Ludwig Mies Van De Rohe [C] Minoru Yamasaki [D] Kenzo Tange
What style emerged in Constantinople as counterpart of the Roman Architecture in the East? [A] Art Nouveau [B]
Byzantine [C] Early Christian [D] Roman
What is the similarity between the tracery windows in Early Christian Churches to our modern Churches? [A] Pilasters
[B] Apse [C] Stained Glass [D] Doors
What do you call the central aisle of an Early Christian Basilican Church? [A] Ambulatory [B] Nave [C] Apse [D] Cella
The Basilica de Santa Maria del Fiore is world renonwed and has the largest brick dome every constructed. It is known
as: [A] Sienna Cathedral [B] Florence Cathedral [C] Basilica of the Holy Blood [D] Basilica of the Holy Cross
Who presented the Greek Cross plan of St. Peter's Basilica? [A] Donato Bramante [B] Michealangelo [C] Rahael Urbino
[D] Giuliano De Sangallo
It is a collective term for heritage schoolhouses built in the Philippines Between 1907 and 1946 that follow standard
plans designed by Architect William Parsons [A] Liceo De Manila [B] University of Santo Tomas [C] Gabaldon School [D]

886 Adamson University


It is the ancentral house of the upper class maranao in the lanao region of mindanao. It is the dwelling place of the datu
along wtih his wives and children. There could not be any house larger than torogan of the datu within the sultanate, for
this signifies rank, prestige and wealth. [A] Bahay Kubo [B] Torogan [C] Ifugao House [D] Antillian House
In the bahay na bato, it is where you can find the Dapogan, Bangahan and Batalan [A] Aljibe [B] Zaguan [C] Gilir [D]
Where the term Bahay Kubo came from? [A] Term given by the spaniards [B] Terminology of the Ancient Filipino [C]
Vernacular Term from Batangas [D] From Balai for house and Kubo for Cube
It is the primary contribution of the Spaniards to the Philippines? [A] Government [B] Religion [C] Bahay na Bato [D] Law

890 of the Indies


When the spaniards came, they noticed that the house where easily destroyed during typhoons, what type of house
was introduced to them? [A] Bungalo [B] Bahay na Bato [C] Bahay Kubo [D] Teja Romana
The influece of Indian Stupa to the Buddhist of Japanese and Chinese Architecture [A] Temple [B] Pagoda [C] Bent Roof
[D] Decorated Eaves
The similarities of Chinese and Japanese Architecture [A] Temple [B] Pagoda [C] Gateway [D] Civic Buildings

What is a japanese gate with 2 vertical post and 2 horizontal bars? [A] Pailou [B] Propylaea [C] Torii [D] Torana

Which of the following influecend Classical Architecture? [A] Styles [B] Orders [C] Religion [D] Culture
An indian structure inspired the Chinese and Japanese in building the Pagoda [A] Amanalaka [B] Sikhara [C] Stupa [D]
A temple tower of the ancienyt assyrians and babylonians having a form of a terraced pyramid of successively receding
storeys [A] Mastaba [B] Ziggurats [C] Pyramid [D] Temples
Ancient Egpyian Gateway [A] Portico [B] Pai-Lou [C] Torana [D] Pylon

Type of tomb in Egypt, which is the burial for the noble and eminent [A] Pyramid [B] Mastaba [C] Ziggurat [D] Cenotaph
What is the main purpose of a Medieval Castle? [A] Grandeur [B] Fortification [C] Assault for Warmongers [D] All of the
The distinct feature of a roof that makes it recognizable as a Chinese House [A] Sui [B] Uplifted Roof [C] Curved Roof [D]
This structure was built during the QIN Dynasty to guard againsts the Northern Invasion [A] Forbidden City [B] Great
Wall of China [C] Yellow Turban [D] Underground Caves
A type of garden that is often primarily floral plants and completely free form in nature [A] Formal Garden [B] Informal
Garden [C] Chinese Garden [D] Japanese Garden
A type of garden that is neat, ordered, and laid out in carefully planned geometric and symmetric lines. [A] Formal
Garden [B] Informal Garden [C] Chinese Garden [D] Japanese Garden
Vermiculture is a simple and unusual way of using kitchen as rich castings for use in a garden. What is its main
ingrident? [A] Chicken Manure [B] Red Wriggler Worms [C] Animal and Human Waste [D] All of the above
It is the traditional house of most southeast asian countries [A] Cubo [B] Igloo [C] Teepee [D] Balai
Type of construction characterized by the use of columns and a beam to carry a load over an opening [A] Arch and Vault
[B] Post and Lintel [C] Arcuated [D] Thin Shell
A circular window usually of stained glass and decorated with tracery symmetrical about the center [A] Dormer Window
[B] Transom Window [C] Rose Window [D] All of the above
What do you call the 4-centered gothic window? [A] Victorian Style [B] Decorative Style [C] Tudor Style [D] Rayonnant
A characteristic of Gothic Construction in which the lateral trusses of a roof or vault are taken up by a straight bar of
masonry usually sloping, carried on an arch and a solid pier or butress sufficient to recieve the thrust [A] Pointed Arch

910 [B] Vaults [C] Flying Buttresses [D] Spires

It is the pointed arch having two centers and radii greater than the span [A] Equilateral [B] Segmental [C] Lancet [D]

911 None of the above

912 In the early times, what was used to achieve longer horizontal span? [A] Beam [B] Arc [C] Lintel Beam [D] Column
In Romanesque Architecture, how are the walls treated? [A] Decorative Plaster [B] Alternate Columns and Piers [C]

913 Colonnaded [D] Megastructures


If the diameter of the column is 0.90m and the intercolumnation would be areostyle, what would be the measurement
of the intercolumnation? [A] 2.025m [B] 2.70m [C] 1.35m [D] 3.60m
What is the intercolumnation of columns if their clear distance is 1.5m of the diameter of the column? [A] Systyle [B]
Eustyle [C] Pycnostyle [D] Areostyle
A greek temple has 6 columns in front and at the back. At its side, it has eleven columns, that includes the outermost
columns at the front and back. What do you call this kind of temple? [A] Peripteral [B] Pseudodipteral [C] Decastyle [D]

916 Tetrastyle

What do you call the style in which the column distance is 4D? [A] Eustyle [B] Systyle [C] Diastyle [D] Areostyle

What is systyle intercolumnation? [A] 1.5 x CD [B] 2.5 x CD [C] 2x CD [D] 3-4x CD

Intercolumnation of 1.5 Diameter Column [A] Systyle [B] Eustyle [C] Pycnostyle [D] Areostyle

Intercolumnation of 2 Diameter Column [A] Systyle [B] Eustyle [C] Pycnostyle [D] Areostyle

Intercolumnation of 3 Diameter Column [A] Systyle [B] Diastyle [C] Pycnostyle [D] Areostyle

If a greek column as a total of 14 columns whth a breakdown of 4 in front and 4 in the back, and the rest at both sides,

922 what type of temple it is? [A] Peripteral [B] Prostyle [C] Amphiprostyle [D] Dipteral

Cubical block of stone above the capitals in a byzantine church, used to carry the arches and vault, the springing of
which had a superficial area greatly in excess of the column which carried them. [A] Concrete Hollow Block [B] Titanium

923 Block [C] Marble [D] Dosseret Block


What is the purpose of Fortification? [A] Military Installation [B] To Protect the owner from enemy attack [C] To protect
the treasures [D] Public gateway
What element in classical architecture creates lines and shadows? [A] Roof [B] Moulding [C] People [D] Columns

Greatest influence of Chinese Architecture [A] Environment [B] Politics [C] Government [D] Religion
How did the romans create structures with great spans? [A] Use of Small Stones [B] Use of manual Labor [C] Use of Arch
[D] Use of Power
Creation of cities and construction of churches during the roman empire is mostly considered at [A] East Roman [B]

928 West Roman [C] South Roman [D] North Roman


Gutter in the modern times is a [A] Pediment [B] Girt [C] Truss [D] Frieze

Where did Gothic Architecture Originate? [A] France [B] Italy [C] Spain [D] Germany

931 The third phase of Gothic Architecture [A] Lancet [B] Decorative [C] Rayonnant [D] Flamboyant
In gothic architecture, what is the purpose of Flying Buttresses? [A] Aesthetics [B] Support the foundation [C] Support

932 the truss [D] Support the high wall and transfer load

933 Characterized by horizontal elements supported by columns [A] Post [B] Columnar [C] Trabeated [D] Saracenic

In the modern day, what is considered as the architrave? [A] Gutter [B] Pediment [C] Lintel [D] Purlins

A roman order derived from the Greek's Doric order [A] Composite [B] Corinthian [C] Ionic [D] Tuscan

936 On the following, which is the simplest? [A] Doric [B] Corinthian [C] Tuscan [D] Composite
937 What kind of order was used in the Parthenon? [A] Doric [B] Corinthian [C] Tuscan [D] Composite
The classic order characterized by its volutes in capital with its elegant design [A] Ionic [B] Corinthian [C] Tuscan [D]

938 Doric

939 Type of column which represents an inverted bell [A] Doric [B] Corinthian [C] Tuscan [D] Composite
What is the purpose of Bahay Kubo's Silong? [A] Ventilation and Drying of Clothes [B] Protection againsts rats and

940 animals [C] Protection againts animals and insects [D] All of the above

Le corbusier planned a high density building that was "super building" that contained 337 dwellings in only ten acres of
land. What is this structure that supposed to be located at Marseilles? [A] Unite de habitation [B] Brasilia [C] Mile High

941 tower [D] Ecumenopolis

Refers to the ancestral dwelling of the sultan or datu in mindanao, symbolizing an exalted status. [A] Samal [B] Yakan

942 [C] Badjao [D] Torogan

It is a curved structure for spanning an opening, designed to support a vertical load primarily by axial stress (D.K. Ching

943 p. 12) [A] Voussoir [B] Arch [C] Crown [D] Keystone

An Arched structure of timber, steel, or reinforced concrete, constructed as rigid body capable of carrying bending

944 stresses (D.K. Ching p. 13) [A] Fixed Arch [B] Rigid Arch [C] Arch [D] Triangular Arch

Early age when humans built rectangular houses and use stones as tool [A] Neolitic [B] Paleolithic [C] Gothic [D]

945 Medieval

946 It is the site of the first human settlement in Southeast Asia [A] Philippines [B] Malaysia [C] Indonesia [D] China
947 Which part of Metro Manila has arcades? [A] Quezon City Memorial Circle [B] Recto [C] Espana [D] San Marcelino
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