CART

(0) items

Interior Design,9780132408905
This item qualifies for
FREE SHIPPING!

FREE SHIPPING OVER $59!

Your order must be $59 or more, you must select US Postal Service Shipping as your shipping preference, and the "Group my items into as few shipments as possible" option when you place your order.

Bulk sales, PO's, Marketplace Items, eBooks, Apparel, and DVDs not included.

Interior Design

by
Edition:
4th
ISBN13:

9780132408905

ISBN10:
0132408902
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
1/24/2007
Publisher(s):
Pearson
List Price: $190.20

Rent Textbook

(Recommended)
 
Term
Due
Price
$66.57

Hurry!

Only three copies
in stock at this price.

Buy Used Textbook

In Stock Usually Ships in 24 Hours.
U9780132408905
$133.14

Buy New Textbook

Currently Available, Usually Ships in 24-48 Hours
N9780132408905
$185.45

eTextbook

We're Sorry
Not Available

More New and Used
from Private Sellers
Starting at $93.43
See Prices

Questions About This Book?

Why should I rent this book?
Renting is easy, fast, and cheap! Renting from eCampus.com can save you hundreds of dollars compared to the cost of new or used books each semester. At the end of the semester, simply ship the book back to us with a free UPS shipping label! No need to worry about selling it back.
How do rental returns work?
Returning books is as easy as possible. As your rental due date approaches, we will email you several courtesy reminders. When you are ready to return, you can print a free UPS shipping label from our website at any time. Then, just return the book to your UPS driver or any staffed UPS location. You can even use the same box we shipped it in!
What version or edition is this?
This is the 4th edition with a publication date of 1/24/2007.
What is included with this book?
  • The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any CDs, lab manuals, study guides, etc.
  • The Used copy of this book is not guaranteed to inclue any supplemental materials. Typically, only the book itself is included.
  • The Rental copy of this book is not guaranteed to include any supplemental materials. You may receive a brand new copy, but typically, only the book itself.

Related Products


  • Interior Design
    Interior Design
  • The Craft and Art of Clay
    The Craft and Art of Clay
  • The Craft and Art of Clay
    The Craft and Art of Clay




Summary

The first edition of John Pile's Interior Design instantly became the standard introduction to the subject. The second and third editions consolidated that position. Now, the fourth edition updates current practice in interior design and provides better coverage of professional bodies, environmental and social responsibilities, and commercial spaces. Through its generous format and elegant design, this book makes a powerful visual impact. More than 785 superb, carefully selected photographs and drawings of projects by many of the most accomplished and creative designers working today are complemented by 36 handy reference tables, 13 boxed features, and 10 Case Studies of particular note. Nearly 70 illustrations are new to this edition.

Author Biography

John F. Pile a Professor Emeritus of Design at Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, New York

Table of Contents

Prefacep. 11
Introductionp. 15
The Development of Interior Designp. 16
The Practice of Interior Designp. 17
Decorator (or Interior Decorator)
Interior Designer
Space Planner and Office Planner
Architect
Industrial Designer
Other Specialists
Residential and Contract Design
Professional Preparationp. 23
Licensing and Registrationp. 25
NCIDQ Examinationp. 26
Professional Organizationsp. 26
Current Issues, Future Directionsp. 27
Professionalism
Social and Environmental
Responsibility
Digital Technology
Types of Future Projects
User Participation in Design
Consultant Services
Style and Character Trends
Design Qualityp. 37
Defining Designp. 37
Evaluating Designp. 37
Function
Structure and Materials
Aesthetics
Design in Other Contextsp. 40
Nature and Design
Vernacular Design
Technological Design
Analyzing Existing Spacesp. 44
Residential Design Quality: House for Two Architect-Ownersp. 45
Design Basicsp. 49
Design and Human Perceptionp. 49
Visual Perception
Visual Impressions
Elements of Designp. 53
Point and Line
Form or Shape
Texture, Pattern, Ornament
Value and Color
Opacity, Transparency, Translucency
Principles of Designp. 60
Size, Scale, Proportion
Unity and Variety
Balance
Rhythm
Emphasis
Design as an Expressive Mediump. 65
The Basic Enclosure
Combined Spatial Forms
Openings in the Enclosure
Contents of the Enclosure
The Enclosure-to-Occupant Context
Design Historyp. 71
Prehistoric and Indigenous Designp. 72
Ancient Worldp. 72
Egypt
Greece
Rome
Middle Agesp. 76
Early Christian Design
Byzantine Design
Romanesque Design
Gothic Design
Renaissance to Rococop. 81
Italy
Central Europe
France
England
Neoclassicismp. 92
Empire Style
Regency Style
North Americap. 94
Colonial Style
Federal Style
Gothic Revival Style
Victorian Erap. 99
Arts and Crafts Movement
Shaker and Adirondack Design
Turn of the Twentieth Centuryp. 103
Art Nouveau in Europe
Vienna Secession
Art Nouveau in the United States
Twentieth Centuryp. 105
Eclecticism
Frank Lloyd Wright
Walter Gropius
De Stijl
Ludwig Mies van der Rohe
Le Corbusier
Alvar Aalto
Art Deco
Postwar Modernism
Transition to the Twenty-First Centuryp. 117
Late Modernism
High Tech
Post-Modernism
Deconstructivism
Non-European Traditionsp. 124
China
Japan
South Asia
The Islamic World
Pre-Columbian America
The Design Processp. 133
Creativity in Designp. 134
Sequential Outlinep. 135
Project Beginningsp. 137
Establishing Contact with Client
Outlining Scope of Project
Outlining Time Schedule and Budget
Determining Need for Specialized Consultants
Agreeing on Designer-Client Contract Relationship
Scheduling Design Work
Selecting Space(s) to Be Dealt With
Programmingp. 138
Researching the Project
Obtaining or Preparing a Survey of Space(s)
Conducting Interviews and Collecting Data on Requirements
Developing Preliminary Program
Reviewing Preliminary Program with Client
Preparing Final Program
Obtaining Program Approval from Client
Developing Space Allocation
Preparing Adjacency Studies
Concept Developmentp. 139
Developing Preliminary Design
Developing Preliminary Plan
Reviewing Preliminary Design with Client
Revising and Finalizing Preliminary Design
Obtaining Client
Approval of Preliminary Design
Design Developmentp. 144
Making Formal Drawings
Making Material Selections
Planning the Lighting
Selecting Purchased Items
Selecting Colors and Finishes
Estimating Costs
Preparing Final Design and Detailed Budget
Making Presentation to Client
Reviewing Budget with Client
Making Revisions as Necessary
Obtaining Client Approval of Design and Budget
Design Implementationp. 151
Preparing Construction Drawings
Preparing Detail Drawings
Preparing Specifications
Gathering Final Cost Estimates and Obtaining Bids
Making Time Schedule for Construction and Installation
Selecting Contractors and Issuing Work Orders
Preparing and Issuing Purchase Orders
Project Supervisionp. 155
Supervising Construction
Coordinating and Expediting Construction and Deliveries
Supervising Installation and Completion
Listing Defects and Errors and Supervising Correction
Supervising Move-in
Post-Completionp. 155
Making Needed Adjustments and Changes
Preparing Post-Move-in Evaluation
A Specialty Shopp. 156
Planningp. 161
Preliminary Steps in Planningp. 161
Selecting Space
Analyzing and Evaluating Space
Planning the Spacep. 165
Programming
Area Assignment
Block Diagramming
Adjacency Studies
Stacking Plans
Designing the Space
Plan Types
Circulation
Furniture Layout
Furniture Arrangement
Lighting
Resolving Conflicts in Planning
Evaluating the Planp. 183
Office Floor in a City Buildingp. 186
Human Factors and Social Responsibilityp. 191
Human Factorsp. 191
Background
User Participation
Use of Research Data
Employment of Consultants
Performance Evaluation
Importance in Smaller Projects
Specific Issues
Social Responsibilityp. 199
Quality versus Profit
Environmental or Green Concerns
Adaptive Reuse and Historic Preservation
Role of the Designerp. 209
Matters within Direct Control of the Designer
Issues
Requiring Cooperation between Designer and Client
Concerns outside Designers' Immediate Control
Offices for a Nonprofit Organizationp. 212
Interior Design for Special Needsp. 217
Americans with Disabilities Actp. 217
Universal Designp. 218
Childrenp. 219
The Elderlyp. 221
People with Disabilitiesp. 224
Home Nursingp. 228
Adaptabilityp. 229
A City Apartmentp. 232
Materials and Their Usesp. 235
Structural and Interior Materialsp. 235
Environmental or Green Issuesp. 236
Consumption of Resources
Pollution and Waste
Interior Environment Impact
Sick-Building Syndrome
Types of Materialsp. 242
Woodp. 242
Structural
Interior
Masonryp. 246
Stone
Brick
Concrete Block
Plaster and Stucco
Tile
Concrete
Metalsp. 251
Structural
Interior
Glassp. 252
Plasticsp. 254
Thermoplastics
Thermosetting Plastics
New Materialsp. 255
Material Selectionp. 255
Evaluating Materials
Materials in Their Setting
Materials in Relation to Their Usesp. 258
Wallsp. 259
Load-Bearing Walls
Partition Walls
Wall Finishes
Doorsp. 269
Door Materials
Door Types
Windowsp. 273
Window Types
Window Treatment
Columnsp. 276
Floorsp. 276
Floor Materials
Woven Floor Coverings
Floor Coverings
Steps and Stairwaysp. 284
Designing Stairways
Ceilingsp. 288
Ceiling Materials
Miscellaneous Elementsp. 290
Colorp. 293
Practical Approachesp. 294
Natural Color
All-Neutral Color
Functional Color
Color in Specialized Interiorsp. 297
Offices
Schools and College Facilities
Restaurants and Other Food-Service Areas
Stores, Shops, Showrooms
Medical and Healthcare Facilities
Hotels and Motels
Retirement Living Facilities
Industrial Settings
Working Methodp. 302
Collecting Color Samples
Preparing Color Charts
Sample Boards
Realizing the Color Scheme
Common Color Problemsp. 306
Light and Colorp. 306
The Color Spectrum
Additive Color
Subtractive Color
The Color Wheel
Color Systemsp. 308
Munsell Color System
Other Color Systems
Complementary Colors
Warm and Cool Colors
Psychological Impact of Colorsp. 313
Cultural Symbolism of Colorsp. 316
Color Schemesp. 318
Monotone (Neutral) Color Schemes
Monochromatic Color Schemes
Analogous Color Schemes
Complementary Color Schemes
Triad Color Schemes
Tetrad Color Schemes
Special Color Effectsp. 324
Effects of Texture, Pattern, Metallic Materials
Colors in Relation to Each Other
Effects of Color on Space
Optical Mixture
Effects of Light on Color
A City Apartmentp. 327
Lightingp. 331
Vision and Lightingp. 333
Considerations for Good Lighting
Daylightp. 336
Admitting Daylight
Controlling Daylight
Artificial Lightp. 339
Planning Lightingp. 339
Lighting Needsp. 340
Level of Illumination
Brightness Contrast
Lighting for the Aging Population
Special-Purpose Lightingp. 344
Offices
Healthcare Facilities
Retail Stores and Showrooms
Restaurants
Selection of Lightingp. 349
Incandescent Light
Fluorescent Light
High-Intensity Discharge (HID) Light
Fiber-Optic Light
Light-Emitting Diode (LED) Light
Other Light Sources
Color Characteristics of Artificial Lighting
Economic Issues
Fixture Selectionp. 356
Architectural and Portable Lighting
Types of Light Produced
Floor, Table, and Desk Lamps
Wall-Mounted Units
Ceiling Units
Built-in Lighting
Miscellaneous Types
Fixture Location and Spacingp. 368
Calculating Number and Location
Switches
Dimmers
Photo Sensors
Codes and Regulationsp. 370
A Duplex City Apartmentp. 372
Textilesp. 377
Selecting Textilesp. 378
Green Issues
Color
Other Factors
Fabric Types and Constructionp. 383
Fiber
Yarn
Construction
Finishing
Color
Special Characteristics
Identifying Textilesp. 391
Fabric Testing
Textile Names
Furniturep. 395
Preliminary Furniture Decisionsp. 397
Built-in versus Movable Furniture
Systems Furniture
Reusing Furniture
Layout and Planningp. 398
Selecting Furniturep. 399
Specially Designed Furniture
Ready-Made Furniture
Modular, Knockdown, and Economy Furniture
Criteria for Choosing Furniture
Functionp. 404
Tables
Desks
Seating Furniture
Sleeping Furniture
Storage Furniture
Computer Furniture
Contract Design Furniture
Children's Furniture
Structure and Materialsp. 418
Wood
Metal
Plastics
Upholstery
Furniture Designp. 428
Antiques
Reproductions of Antiques
Modern
Contemporary
Post-Modern
Deconstructivist
Craft and Art Furniture
A Table Supported by Two Pillarsp. 435
Accessories, Art, Signagep. 439
Accessoriesp. 440
Practical Accessories
Decorative Accessories
Plants
Artp. 448
Selecting Artwork
Framing and Placing Artwork
Signage and Graphicsp. 453
Wayfinding
Mechanical Systemsp. 457
HVACp. 457
Heating Systems
Ventilation
Air-Conditioning
Electrical Systemsp. 463
Energy Consumptionp. 466
Plumbing Systemsp. 466
Acousticsp. 468
Excessive Noise
Transmitted Noise
Overheard Speech
Good Acoustics
Wired Systemsp. 472
Safety Systemsp. 473
Vertical Transportationp. 474
Elevators
Escalators
People Movers
Building Codesp. 477
Fire-Safety Requirements
Exit Requirements
Environmental Requirements
Special-Purpose Spacesp. 481
Kitchensp. 482
Programming
Planning
Elements and Materials
Appearance
Bathroomsp. 495
Residential
Nonresidential
Storagep. 502
Residential
Nonresidential
Other Special-Purpose Spacesp. 505
Lofts
Studios
Workshops
Home Offices
Media Rooms
Conservatories
Greenhouses
Courtyards
Atriums
Pools
Terraces
Patios
Roofs
Decks
A Loft Apartmentp. 517
Public Interiorsp. 521
Commercial Spacesp. 522
Offices
Banks
Brokerage Offices
Shops
Shopping Centers
Showrooms
Hospitality Spacesp. 532
Restaurants
Hotels
Motels
Inns
Clubs
Sport Facilities
Institutional Spacesp. 535
Administrative Buildings
Correctional Facilities
Educational Facilities
Healthcare Facilities
Childcare Accommodations
Houses of Worship
Cultural and Recreational Spacesp. 542
Museums
Galleries
Libraries
Theaters
Concert Halls
Auditoriums
Arenas
Other Spacesp. 544
Exhibition Design
Transportation
Industrial Work Spaces
A Luxury Restaurantp. 548
The Business of Interior Designp. 551
Employment of Interior Designersp. 551
Setting Up a Workplacep. 552
Interior Design Drawingsp. 554
Design Drawings
Construction Drawings
Specificationsp. 557
Modelsp. 557
Information Technologyp. 558
Business Mattersp. 561
Budgets
Marketing
Contracts
Project Management
Human Problemsp. 566
Design Business Modelsp. 567
Sole Proprietorship
Partnership
Incorporation
Appendixesp. 571
Architectural Symbolsp. 571
Furniture Symbolsp. 572
Electrical Symbolsp. 572
Material Indications in Sectionp. 573
Estimating Material Requirementsp. 574
Metric Equivalentsp. 574
Professional Organizationsp. 575
Glossaryp. 577
Bibliographyp. 587
Websitesp. 593
Illustration Creditsp. 595
Indexp. 597
Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.


Please wait while the item is added to your cart...