@
oriokigumi@Ü’u‘g
KEY WORD :@architecture / general terms
@
Also orioki Ü’u. Method of assembly in a building's structural frame. A method of fixing a transverse beam *jouyabari ã‰®—À, and a longitudinal plate or purlin *jouyageta ã‰®Œ…, to the top of a pillar. The purlin is placed onto the the transverse beam at right angles and secured by a cogged joint *watariago “näG. A long, stepped tenon called *juuhozo d‚Ù‚¼, protrudes from the top of the pillar, passes through the transverse beam and locks into the underside of the purlin. This tenon begins as a broad rectangle but is narrowed to about a third its original width as it continues through the mortise into the purlin. The top of the purlin is beveled to receive the rafters. This system is commonly used in farmhouses and merchants' dwellings *minka –¯‰Æ. It was in use from the ancient period, but in the Edo period was gradually superseded by the kyouro system *kyourogumi ‹ž˜C‘g, in which the position of the purlin and the beam are reversed.
@
Ise Jinguu Naikuu Gojouden ˆÉ¨_‹{“à‹{ŒÜä“a (Mie)
Ise Jinguu Naikuu Gojouden ˆÉ¨_‹{“à‹{ŒÜä“a (Mie)
a) *gagyou ŠÛŒ…@b) *koyabari ¬‰®—À@c) *hashira ’Œ

Ise Jinguu Naikuu Gojouden ˆÉ¨_‹{“à‹{ŒÜä“a (Mie)

@
REFERENCES:
@
EXTERNAL LINKS: 
@@
NOTES
@

(C)2001 Japanese Architecture and Art Net Users System.@No reproduction or republication without written permission.
ŒfÚ‚̃eƒLƒXƒgEŽÊ^EƒCƒ‰ƒXƒg‚ȂǁA‘S‚ẴRƒ“ƒeƒ“ƒc‚Ì–³’f•¡»E“]Ú‚ð‹Ö‚¶‚Ü‚·B
@