All the world’s a stage.
All the men and women are merely players.
They have their entries and exits. Each plays a different character, but what holds drama is the space that ties it all together.
We shape our buildings. After that, they shape us.
Consider being in a cabin in the woods where a thick mist has collected among the many plants and animals. Alternatively, you would prefer to be in a gleaming skyscraper surrounded by hustling, twinkling city lights. Imagine yourself in a new beach villa warmed by the afternoon sun and pummelling by the sea breeze. The architecture of any place affects the feelings of a human in that particular place. So, does that mean human experiences different moods from site to site because of its architecture?
When a building is toured from room to room, an architectural experience is created. A space’s appearance is determined by its characteristics and other areas of the structure that we must pass through to get there. They may have had colours, proportions, and lighting that were in sharp contrast to or perfectly harmonious with our modern visualisation, accentuating or suppressing certain features of its design. Similarly, even after we leave a room, our senses will continue to be informed by it. The arts of music, theatre, dance, and film are connected to architecture in this “succession of events that form dramatic experience.” They all engage in a conversation of meanings and convey a narrative along a visually pleasing timeline: drama in the total sense.
A space that keeps us guessing is just as engaging as architecture that is readily understandable and presents minimal mental challenges. Intriguing areas are invariably more memorable than those that are functional only. Every little aspect of a building is played with in dramatic architecture. The emphasis will be on the dramatic effects that planning, façade treatment, light, and shadow have on the environment. To convince you that architecture is all about emotions and how one chooses to incorporate them in the designs, it should be able to both thrills and soothe you. The play takes a two-pronged approach to the design of a place. The first line of inquiry examines the experience of two series of architectural belt works. With support from actual buildings, any effort in the design of space would be worthwhile. The second line of inquiry focuses on the dramatic discourse relating to specific aspects like colour, texture, and light shadow.
The drama in any location involved equating the process of building an architectural structure to that of painting because architects use line, colour, texture, shape, and value to produce significant, tangible outcomes. With one exception, architecture serves as a spatial art similar to sculpture. While sculpture takes up space, architecture both takes up and makes space. It serves as a dynamic setting for human activity. Like music and theatre, architecture is a temporal art. When a person enters, travels through, and around a structure, they feel the space as tempo and harmony. This is because architecture is a temporal art.
They were always considered dramatic and musical architecture. It produces rhythms, contrasts, and even surprises. Like a piece of music has lyrics to upbeat our feelings, architecture has rhythms of arches and columns to make us feel happy and curious. Of all the arts, architecture serves the most practical purpose. It’s challenging to think of a building that serves no purpose. Every architect ever constructs with a client pay for the project. Architects develop expressive forms that convey meaning about the individuals who experience the structure since their work is directly related to our daily lives.
The dramatic shape of a building tells a story, and when I picture a building, I want to capture this story. Some buildings are merely monumental forms; this monumentality must be shown in the picture. Other forms are enigmatic. Their stories are still there, but they are elusive to our senses. Contrast accentuates the effect of the forms and their sensuality, suggesting that something is concealed beneath the exterior. I attempt to create a picture that connects with the story of human life since structures are designed to be used and give context to people’s lives. Modern and post-modern architecture can produce dramatic urban landscapes in major ways.
The erratic shapes, long shapes, and strong rhythms provide a visual framework that gives the artist a variety of expressive alternatives. I still make these dramatic forms based on light and tone values.
How they are staged affects how one experiences architectural space and spatial sequences. A thorough understanding of developing, analysing, and preparing each design aspect for use as the subject creates spatial drama. A design would be lacking without sentiments. The design strongly emphasises the value of human emotions throughout the entire creative process. It then uses impulsivity, imagination, desire, passion, and internal motivation to affect the design process.
Architecture has no limitations when it comes to concepts and how they are implemented.
As drama is all about the psychology, the emotions, and the impact of all different types of shapes, colours, and textures, it may also add a lot of effects to a typical building’s architecture and produce drama in any situation.
Architecture can be portrayed through drama.