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yamatobuki@‘å˜a•˜
KEY WORD :@architecture / general terms, tea houses
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1@A type of board roofing made by first spacing boards of equal width at predetermined intervals and then nailing the same size boards over the gaps. The edges of the upper boards overlap and rest on the edges of the lower ones. The boards may be flat or made slightly peaked to form a low triangle in cross section. The oldest extant example is found on the roofing of the *mokoshi ÖŠK, of the Houryuuji *Kondou –@—²Ž›‹à“° and *Gojuu-no-tou ŒÜd“ƒ (end 7c. to early 8c) in Nara.

2@Shingle, thatched or cedar bark roofs found on tea ceremony houses *chashitsu ’ƒŽº. The most common type is called shin ^. It has a lath base and a backing of bamboo battens about 2.4cm in diameter. These battens extend slightly beyond the edge of the barge course and are tied together by furring strips from below. Whole bamboo, Shakuhachidake ŽÚ”ª’|, are sandwiched between the supporting bamboo. On top of these are boards, 39cm wide and 36cm thick, that follow the incline of the roof and are tied to the bamboo. At Fushin'an •sRˆÁ in Kyoto, the roofing of this type was called hisashiyane ›ù‰®ª. Gyou s, is a semi-formal roofing method made with long bamboos arranged parallel to the rafters, but have no supporting battens osae-ita ‰Ÿ‚¦”Â. The method called sou ‘, means simple or informal roofing without the long supporting bamboos. A simple covering of this type can be used only on a narrow roof. See *shin-gyou-sou ^s‘
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Houryuuji *Gojuu-no-tou –@—²Ž›ŒÜd“ƒ(Nara)
1)@Houryuuji Gojuu-no-tou –@—²Ž›ŒÜd“ƒ (Nara)

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REFERENCES:
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NOTES
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(C)2001 Japanese Architecture and Art Net Users System.@No reproduction or republication without written permission.
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