Main Article Content
|Issue||Vol. 5 No. 1 (2022)|
|Published||Jan 30, 2022|
Within the interior occupation, the human body and interior are always interacting. Body-interior relation is a key idea in understanding the human body's presence, experience, and performance in interior space. The body and the interior can define, command, and affect each other. The transactional perspective in environmental psychology emphasises the reciprocity between body and environment. Awareness of these reciprocal relationships becomes a key in understanding the interior as a stage for the human body and its dynamic processes. This issue of Interiority presents a collection of studies that situate the human body as an inherent part of the interior environment from various perspectives: neuroscience, psychology, culture, religion, gender, and tradition. These articles present various ways in which the interior becomes a manifestation of the dynamic human body-space relations. They demonstrate attempts to examine interiority through various cases and contexts defined by individual experiences, dynamic social roles and relationships, and cultural traditions.
Altman, I., & Rogoff, B. (1987). World views in environmental psychology: Trait, interactional, organismic, and transactional perspectives. In D. Stokols & I. Altman (Eds.), Handbook of environmental psychology (pp. 7-40). Wiley.
Brooker, G., & Weinthal, L. (Eds.). (2018). The handbook of interior architecture and design. Bloomsbury Visual Arts.
Daniel, R., & Chalmers, L. (2021). Thinking the body‐inside. Journal of Interior Design, 46(1), 3–9. https://doi.org/10.1111/joid.12197
Gibson, J. J. (1986). The ecological approach to visual perception. Lawrence-Erlbaum.
Ionescu, V. (2018). The interior as interiority. Palgrave Communications, 4(1), 1–5. https://doi.org/10.1057/s41599-018-0088-6
Marinic, G. (Ed.). (2018). The interior architecture theory reader. Routledge.
Rapoport, A. (2000). Culture and built form–A reconsideration. In K. D. Moore (Ed.), Culture–meaning–architecture: Critical reflections on the work of Amos Rapoport (pp. 175–215). Routledge.
Sussman, A., & Hollander, J. B. (2015). Cognitive architecture: Designing for how we respond to the built environment. Routledge.
Author(s) retain copyright of articles published in this journal, with first publication rights granted to Interiority.
All journal content is licenced under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License that allows others to use the articles for non-commercial purposes with an acknowledgement of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal.