Interior Design 2
Prerequisite: Interior Design 1
Core Standards of the Course
Students will review the elements and principles of design. (Interior Design 1 Strand 3, 4, 5, & 6) (Suggested 1-2 days)
Students will identify architectural features and styles.
Identify the American adaptations of housing styles and architectural features such as:
Complete a project related to architectural styles and features. (Architectural tour, scavenger hunt, presentation etc…)
Students will understand components of construction documents - a set of plans that a builder uses.
The components of construction documents are the site plan, floor plan, interior and exterior elevations and the electrical plans.
Draw or draft a portion of a floor plan by hand or digital. Use a minimum of 3 attached rooms. (Can be commercial, residential, or use the FCCLA scenario.)
Students will identify and explain various textiles.
Identify various textiles and factors that lead to the selection of specific textiles.
|Plain||Formed by interlacing yarns one over, one under in regular sequence.||Simple, basic weave that wears evenly.|
|Twill||Formed by "floating" one warp thread over two or three weft threads, then under one. This creates a diagonal wale||Produces a firm, strong fabric with a visible diagonal line.|
|Satin||Formed by "floating" one warp thread over four or more weft yarns then under one thread. The order of interlacing is staggered so the result is a smooth face with no wales||The floats give satin fabric its sheen.|
|Jacquard||An intricate, variegated weave made by lifting any number of warp threads and any number of weft threads to create a woven pattern in the fabric.|| |
The weaves are created on a Jacquard loom.
Creates brocades, tapestries, and damask
Used for draperies and upholstery.
Students will identify and explain various flooring and wall treatments.
Identify floor treatments and factors that lead to their selection.
Identify ceiling and wall treatments and factors that lead to their selection.
Identify window treatments and factors that lead to their selection. Identify the types of window treatments
|1. curtains||A piece of material suspended at the top to form a covering or screen, typically one of a pair at a window sheared or gathered onto a rod|
|2. draperies||Cloth coverings hanging in loose folds. Pleated panels hung on a rod. Formal, heavier fabric.|
|3. shades||A single piece of material that is hung at the top of a window and that can be pulled down to cover the window|
|4. blinds||A series of evenly spaced slats that may be opened or closed by cords|
|5. shutters||Vertical sections of wood hinged together, much like a folding door. The sections have crosswise slats called louvers, which vary in width|
|6. valances||A short length of fabric placed across the top of a window|
Discuss types and uses of light.
Students will distinguish features of selected furniture styles and characteristics of quality furniture.
Identify parts and features of furniture.
|Cabriole||A furniture leg that curves out at the middle and then tapers inward just above an ornamental foot.|
|Turned||Legs that have been shaped using various tools while a block of wood is spun on a lathe.|
|Tapered||A leg that becomes smaller and thinner towards the bottom.|
|Splayed||Legs that spread at an angle from the center of the piece.|
|Pad||Rounded flat pads or disks at the end of furniture legs|
|Bun||Rounded or balled feet.|
|Ball and Claw||Furniture foot fashioned to represent a bird's claw gripping a ball; often carved entirely of wood.|
|Bracket||A simple corner foot that can have an s-shaped curve or an l-shaped curve|
|Ladder||A chair back with a number of horizontal slats like a ladder.|
|Splat||A chair back having a vertical wood panel in the center. Can resemble a vase of a fiddle.|
|Shield||A chair back having a form resembling that of a somewhat heart-shaped medieval shield.|
|Finial||A finishing ornament for a pediment, post, or spire.|
|Pediment||A decorative design detail adapted from architecture and applied to furniture.|
|Reeding||Rows of parallel convex beads used to embellish a leg.|
|Fluting||Rows of parallel concave beads used to embellish a leg.|
|Turning||Decorative spindles formed by turning a piece of wood on a lathe and cutting designs into the wood with a sharp knife as the piece spins.|
Identify illustrations of chair types
|Wing||A high-backed armchair with side pieces projecting from the back, originally in order to protect the sitter from drafts.|
|Arm||A chair with side supports for the arms or elbows. There may or may not be fabric or structure between the support and the seat portion.|
|Side||A straight-back chair without arms.|
|Windsor||A wooden dining chair with a semicircular back supported by upright rods.|
|Gate-leg||A table with one or two drop leaves that are supported when in use by a hinged leg swung out from the frame.|
|Pedestal||A table supported by a single central column.|
|Camelback||A sofa with a curved back, typically seen in more traditional styles like Queen Anne, Chippendale, or Federal.|
|Lawson||A sofa with a short, squared, overstuffed back and seat cushions; and rolled or squared arms that are lower than the back.|
|Tuxedo||A streamlined type of couch with arms the same height as its back.|
|Ottoman||A low upholstered seat or footstool without a back or arms; the seat can be hinged to form a lid.|
|Chesterfield||A tufted style, low sofa with rolled arms, no back cushions and often leather or velvet.|
|Sectional / Modular||Consists of two or more joined sections that can be arranged in different configurations to fit a variety of room layouts.|
|Mid-century Modern||Minimalist designed sofa with clean lines and often square arms usually lower than the back.|
Discuss construction techniques used in upholstered furniture.
Identify case goods (buffet, high boy, secretary, wardrobe/armoire)
|Wardrobe/armoire||A tall, freestanding cabinet with doors that hide shelves and drawers. There is also space for hanging clothes.|
|Secretary||A wood desk with a foldout top, drawers and a hutch with shelves for books. The hutch can have wood or glass doors.|
|Buffet||A piece of furniture that has shelves and drawers, typically for storing dishes. Food can also be placed on the top for serving.|
|Highboy||A tall chest of drawers. Generally made in two separate pieces but not meant to come apart. The piece is supported by four legs.|
Discuss the construction techniques used in case goods (wood furniture used for storage).
|Mortis and tenon|
|Tongue and groove|
Complete a project related to furniture styles and features.
Students will understand the elements of an appropriate visual presentation.
Students review the criteria for presentation boards. (See Interior Design 1 Strand 7 Standard 1) A presentation board is a visual representation used to sell the designer’s ideas to a potential client. It will show the following:
Students create and practice a loose lay presentation. Select materials (flooring, paint, countertops, textiles, and hardware) to interchange and determine the desired design for a room based on a client profile.
Students will design a presentation board and description for one or more rooms. (It is suggested students do the FCCLA STAR event scenario for Interior Design Board preparation)
Students will practice the workplace skills below as an integrated part of the strands and standards in this course.
http://www.uen.org - in partnership with Utah State Board of Education (USBE) and Utah System of Higher Education (USHE). Send questions or comments to USBE Specialist - Lola Shipp and see the CTE/Architecture & Construction website. For general questions about Utah's Core Standards contact the Director - THALEA LONGHURST. These materials have been produced by and for the teachers of the State of Utah. Copies of these materials may be freely reproduced for teacher and classroom use. When distributing these materials, credit should be given to Utah State Board of Education. These materials may not be published, in whole or part, or in any other format, without the written permission of the Utah State Board of Education, 250 East 500 South, PO Box 144200, Salt Lake City, Utah 84114-4200.