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1. Earliest form of human settlement.


a. Leanto
b. Rock caves
c. Lascaux cave
d. Huts
2. A traditional rendered stone dwelling in
Apulia, southern Italy, in which square
chambers are roofed with conical
vaulted roofs.
a. Clochan
b. Wigwam
c. Hogan
d. Trullo
3. An American Indian dwelling, usually of
round or oval shape, formed of poles
overlaid with bark, rush mats, or animal
skins.
a. Clochan
b. Wigwam
c. Hogan
d. Trullo
4. A Navaho Indian dwelling constructed
usually of earth and logs and covered
with mud and sod.
a. Clochan
b. Wigwam
c. Hogan
d. Trullo
5. A prehistoric monument consisting of an
upright stone, usually standing alone but
sometimes aligned with others in
parallel rows.
a. Megalith
b. Obelisk
c. Menhir
d. Dolmen
6. Consisting of two or more large upright
stones supporting a horizontal stone
slab.
a. Megalith
b. Obelisk
c. Menhir
d. Trilithon
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7. Horizontal slab on top of a dolmen


a. Pyramidion
b. Capstone
c. Finial
d. Spire
8. A variation of the dolmen consisting of
three standing stones, two on the sides
and one at the back.
a. Trabeated
b. Trilithon
c. Kilclooney
d. Cove
9. A circular arrangement of megaliths
enclosing a dolmen or burial mound.
a. Trilithon
b. Tumulus
c. Stupa
d. Cromlech
10. An artificial mound of earth or stone,
especially over an ancient grave.
a. Trilithon
b. Barrow
c. Stupa
d. Cromlech
11. One of the world's oldest continuallyinhabited city located on a hilltop.
a. Acropolis
b. Jericho
c. Catal huyuk
d. Persepolis
12. One of the earliest Neolithic village built
according to a preconceived plan.
a. Khirokitia
b. Jericho
c. Goindol
d. Catal Huyuk
13. Largest and most well-preserved
Neolithic village. Consisted of
rectangular flat-roofed houses packed
together into a single architectural mass.
a. Khirokitia
b. Jericho
c. Goindol

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d. Catal Huyuk
14. Architecture characterized by
monumental temples of sun-dried brick
faced with burnt or glazed brick, often
built upon the ruins of their
predecessors.
a. Mesopotamian
b. Sumerian
c. Babylonian
d. Egyptian
15. Stepped structures constructed with
outside staircases and a temple or
shrine at the top for worshipping the
gods of nature.
a. Hanging Gardens
b. Temple of Hatshepsut
c. Pyramid of Zoser
d. Ziggurat
16. The ziggurats __________ are oriented
towards the cardinal points.
a. Sides
b. Corners
c. Facades
d. Sanctuaries
17. A temple dedicated to the moon god
built by the Sumerian ruler, Ur Nammu.
a. Tower of Babel
b. Ziggurat of Ur
c. Dur Sharrukin
d. Abu Simbel Temple
18. As described in the Bible, this structure
may have been built by King
Nebuchadnezzar II to rival heaven.
a. Tower of Babel
b. Hanging Gardens
c. Dur Sharrukin
d. Pyramid of Khufu
19. Prime example of an Assyrian palace.
a. Alhambra
b. Palace at Knossos
c. Dur Sharrukin
d. Palace of Rameses II
20. The palace proper in an Assyrian
palace.
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a. Apdana
b. Khan
c. Stela
d. Seraglio
21. The private chamber in an Assyrian
palace.
a. Seraglio
b. Lamin
c. Khan
d. Haram
22. The service chamber in an Assyrian
palace.
a. Serdab
b. Haram
c. Khan
d. Stela
23. Architecture characterized by a
synthesis of architectural elements of
surrounding countries, such as Assyria,
Egypt, and Ionian Greece.
a. Sumerian
b. Assyrian
c. Minoan
d. Persian
24. The capital city of the Persians
constructed by King Darius.
a. Polis
b. Acropolis
c. Persepolis
d. Khorsabad
25. The great audience hall inside the
palace complex at Persepolis.
a. Throne Room
b. Apadana
c. Harem
d. Serdab
26. Architecture characterized by massive
masonry tombs and temples, the use of
trabeated construction, and the
decoration of battered walls with
pictographic carvings in relief.
a. Sumerian
b. Assyrian
c. Egyptian

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d. Babylonian
27. A tomb made of mud brick, rectangular
in plan with a flat roof and sloping sides,
from which a shaft leads to underground
burial and offering chambers.
a. Temple
b. Barrow
c. Dromos
d. Mastaba
28. The tombstone in a mastaba; where the
ka is located.
a. Mortuary temple
b. Stela
c. Serdab
d. Seraglio
29. A temple type for offerings and worship
of a deceased person, usually a deified
king.
a. Serdab
b. Valley temple
c. Cult temple
d. Mortuary temple
30. A temple type or the worship of a deity.
a. Serdab
b. Valley temple
c. Cult temple
d. Mortuary temple
31. A human-headed sphinx.
a. Androsphinx
b. Hieracosphinx
c. Criosphinx
d. Anthrosphinx
32. A ram-headed sphinx.
a. Androsphinx
b. Hieracosphinx
c. Criosphinx
d. Anthrosphinx
33. A falcon-headed sphinx.
a. Androsphinx
b. Hieracosphinx
c. Criosphinx
d. Anthrosphinx
34. An Egyptian monolithic four-sided
standing stone, tapering to a pyramidal
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cap, often inscribed with hieroglyphs


and erected as a monument.
a. Pyramid
b. Pylon
c. Obelisk
d. Propylaea
35. A gateway guarding a sacred precinct in
Egyptian architecture.
a. Avenue of Sphinx
b. Temenos
c. Pylon
d. Propylaea
36. A large hall having many columns in
rows supporting a flat roof, and
sometimes a clerestory.
a. Kiosk
b. Hypostyle Hall
c. Apdana
d. Arcade
37. A court wholly or partly open to the sky.
a. Mammisi
b. Kiosk
c. Hypostyle Hall
d. Hypaethral court
38. A small Egyptian side temple, kiosk or
tent shrine to celebrate the place where
the god of the main temple was born.
a. Valley temple
b. Mortuary temple
c. Pylon temple
d. Mammisi
39. A room or building in which the image of
the Pharaoh or deity was revered.
a. Mortuary temple
b. Serdab
c. Barque Temple
d. Valley temple
40. A tomb hewn out of native rock,
presenting only an architectural front
with dark interior chambers.
a. Mastaba
b. Rock-cut tomb
c. Tumulus
d. Pyramid

[PRE-BOARD: HISTORY OF ARCHITECTURE] JPT


41. The facade, carved directly into the
sandstone cliff, takes the form of a pylon
and is dominated by four colossal
seated figures of Ramses II.
a. Temple of Queen Hatshepsut
b. Temple of Luxor
c. Temple of Amun Karnak
d. Temple of Abu-Simbel
42. Used in ancient Egypt as a tomb to
contain the burial chamber and the
mummy of the pharaoh; A massive
masonry structure having a rectangular
base and four sloping sides meeting at
an apex.
a. Pyramid
b. Mastaba
c. Mortuary temple
d. Sarcophagus
43. The first architect recorded in history.
a. Imhotep
b. Sneferu
c. Ictinus
d. Hippodamus
44. An early development of the mastaba, a
pyramid-type whose sides are stepped
with tiers.
a. Ziggurat
b. Bent Pyramid
c. False Pyramid
d. Stepped Pyramid
45. An pyramid-type in which each
triangular planar surface changes
direction as it approaches the top.
a. False Pyramid
b. True Pyramid
c. Pyramid
d. Stepped Pyramid
46. Prime example of a bent pyramid.
a. Pyramid of Zoser
b. Pyramid of Cheops
c. Pyramid of Sneferu
d. Pyramid of Khufu

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47. Connected to a mortuary temple via a


causeway; used for preparing the
Pharaoh for his final journey.
a. Birth temple
b. Valley temple
c. Mortuary temple
d. Kiosk
48. A covered ceremonial route or corridor
leading from a valley temple to a
mortuary temple at the foot of a
pyramid.
a. Hypostyle Hall
b. Hypaethral court
c. Ramp
d. Pyramid causeway
49. Minoan Palace which contained
residences, ceremonial rooms,
workshops, and sanctuaries.
a. Persepolis
b. Dar-Sharrukin
c. Knossos
d. Palace of Sargon
50. Based the different proportions of their
construction systems on mathematical
ratios; completed with sophisticated
optical corrections for perspective.
a. Roman
b. Greek
c. Renaissance
d. Classical Revival
e. Palace of Sargon
51. Large stones without mortar on clay
bedding; utilized during the Aegean
Period in Greece.
a. Battered walls
b. Tapered walls
c. Cyclopean Walls
d. Opus walling.
52. A single-storey Greek dwelling with a
central room and porticoed entrance.
a. Domus
b. Megaron
c. Prostas
d. Pastas

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53. An entrance corridor or ceremonial
passageway leading to a domed Greek
tomb.
a. Tholos
b. Pronaos
c. Dromos
d. Atreus
54. Entrance gate to the citadel palace of
Agamemnon.
a. Ishtar Gate
b. The Lion Gate
c. Pylon
d. Propylaea
55. The slight vertical convex curvature in
the length of a column shaft to give it the
appearance of straightness under load.
a. Trabeation
b. Entasis
c. Trompe loeil
d. Bending
56. Period in Greek civilization
characterized by the diversion from
religious building types and construction
of civic structures.
a. Minoan
b. Aegean
c. Hellenic
d. Hellenistic
57. Greek temples faced _______.
a. North
b. South
c. East
d. West
58. A Greek city stronghold or fortress
constructed on higher ground than
surrounding urban fabric.
a. Citadel
b. Polis
c. Acropolis
d. Persepolis
59. The sacred area or enclosure
surrounding a classical Greek temple.
a. Stoa
b. Agora
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c. Citadel
d. Temenos
60. A Greek monumental gateway to a
sacred enclosure, fortification, town or
square.
a. Pylon
b. Propylaea
c. Temenos
d. Pronaos
61. One of the designers of Parthenon.
a. Senmut
b. Phidias
c. Ictinus
d. Theodorus
62. An enclosed room or open space at the
rear of a Greek temple, often used as a
treasury.
a. Cella
b. Pronaos
c. Opisthodomos
d. Naos

63

64
65
66

Figure 1
63. Refer to Figure 1. Identify the part.
a. Acroterion
b. Tympanum
c. Finial
d. Antefix
64. Refer to Figure 1. Identify the part.
a. Typanum

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b. Frieze
c. Architrave
d. Pediment
65. Refer to Figure 1. Identify the part.
a. Typanum
b. Frieze
c. Architrave
d. Pediment
66. Refer to Figure 1. Identify the part.
a. Stereobate
b. Stylobate
c. Crepidoma
d. Euthynteria
67. The columns at the corners of the
Parthenon angle__________ and are
__________ than the others.
a. inwards - thicker
b. outwards - thinner
c. outwards - thicker
d. inwards - thinner
68. The column flutes of the Parthenon
__________ toward the top.
a. widen
b. become smaller
c. deepen
d. become bigger
69. Greek temple having no colonnade
along the sides.
a. Pseudoperipteral
b. In antis
c. Distyle
d. Apteral
70. A colonnade running along the long side
of a Greek peristyle temple.
a. Anta
b. Pteroma
c. Pteron
d. Portico
71. 7 columns at the front of a Greek
temple.
a. Enneastyle
b. Heptasyle
c. Hexastyle
d. Dodecastyle
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72. A Greek temple with rows of columns


and a portico at each end but not along
the sides.
a. Pseudoperipteral
b. Amphi-antis
c. Amphiprostyle
d. Prostyle
73. A portico which has two columns
between the antae, or side wall
extensions or pilasters.
a. In-antis
b. Distyle in-antis
c. Amphi-antis
d. Double anta
74. Double line of columns surround the
naos but inner columns are attached to
it.
a. Pseudo-peripteral
b. Pseudo-dipteral
c. Peripteral
d. Amphiprostyle
75. The spacing of rowed columns in
classical architecture at a distance of
two and a quarter column diameters.
a. Pycnostyle
b. Eustyle
c. Systyle
d. Diastyle
76. Pycnostyle is the spacing of rowed
columns at a distance of _____ column
diameters.
a. 1.00
b. 1.25
c. 1.50
d. 2.25

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77

78
79

Figure2
77. Refer to Figure 2. Identify the part.
a. Regula
b. Mutule
c. Gutta
d. Taenia
78. Refer to Figure 2. Identify the part.
a. Regula
b. Mutule
c. Gutta
d. Taenia
79. Refer to Figure 2. Identify the part.
a. Frieze
b. Entablature
c. Lintel
d. Architrave
80. The Greek entablature is composed of:
a. Frieze, architrave and cornice
b. Architrave and cornice
c. Frieze, architrave and pediment
d. Architrave and pediment
81. One of a series of plain or carved
rectangular panels lining a Doric frieze,
separated by triglyphs.
a. Mutule
b. Metopes
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c. Regula
d. Glyph
82. Surface decoration of longitudinal
concave grooves for classical columns.
a. Arris
b. Fluting
c. Dentils
d. Triglyphs
83. The height of an Ionic Order column
shaft is ____ times the column base
diameter.
a. 7
b. 8
c. 9
d. 10
84. Developed the corinthian capital.
a. Phidias
b. Callimachus
c. Ictinus
d. Callicrates
85. The first attempt to use the Corinthian
order can be seen in the:
a. Temple of Athena Nike
b. Erechtheion
c. Temple of Apollo Epicurius
d. Temple of Olympian Zeus
86. Square tapered column capped with the
carved head.
a. Pedestal
b. Kore
c. Herm
d. Androsphinx
87. Placed an emphasis on monumental
public buildings; The invention and
development of concrete led to a system
of vaulting, which demonstrated their
sophisticated engineering skills.
a. Modern Architecture
b. Byzantine
c. Roman
d. Romanesque
88. Senate house; A public town hall for the
citizens of ancient Greece.
a. Curia

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b. Agora
c. Bouleuterion
d. Prytaneion
89. Classical Order with a capital having
both volutes and acanthus leaves, a
base and an entablature with dentils.
a. Tuscan
b. Ionic
c. Corinthian
d. Composite
90. A barrel vault having a circular plan in
the shape of a ring.
a. Groin
b. Conical
c. Annular
d. Rampant
91. Roman building type used as a meeting
place, courthouse, marketplace, and
lecture hall.
a. Forum
b. Basilica
c. Curia
d. Thermae
92. Long U-shaped or enclosed arena for
chariot and horse racing of the Romans.
a. Circus
b. Hippodrome
c. Gymnasion
d. Palaestra
93. Shop in a Roman house.
a. Oecus
b. Triclinium
c. Cubicula
d. Taberna
94. He wrote De architectura (On
Architecture), known today as the Ten
Books on Architecture.
a. da Vignola
b. Alberti
c. Palladio
d. Vitruvius
95. A bridge or other structure designed to
convey fresh water.
a. Cloaca Maxima
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b. Pons
c. Fontana
d. Aqueduct
96. Dry sweating room in a Roman bath.
a. Laconicum
b. Sudatorium
c. Balneum
d. Apodyterium
97. System of flues on the floor or walls of
Roman baths that provided central
heating.
a. Exedrae
b. Taberna
c. Hypocaust
d. Xystus
98. Roman open space, rectangular in
shape, enclosed by different institutional
and public buildings, serving as the
city's marketplace and centre of public
business.
a. Agora
b. Forum Romanum
c. Imperial Forum
d. Roman Court
99. Swimming pool in a Roman bath.
a. Exedrae
b. Xystus
c. Schola
d. Natatio
100.
A classical arena for gladiatorial
contests.
a. Theatre
b. Palaestra
c. Amphitheater
d. Hippodrome
101.
Early Christian basilica faced
________.
a. North
b. South
c. East
d. West
102.
Roman basilica form was
adopted as the ground plan for most

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churches: rectangular plan and a nave
with two side aisles.
a. Early Christian
b. Romanesque
c. Byzantine
d. Gothic
103.
An early Christian church,
characterized by a long, rectangular
plan, and a high colonnaded nave lit by
a clerestory.
a. House-church
b. Basilica
c. Cathedral
d. Temple
104.
A portico or vestibule before the
nave of a basilica; area for the
penitents.
a. Ambulatory
b. Atrium
c. Cantharus
d. Narthex
105.
An ornamental canopy of or
representing fabric over a Christian
altar.
a. Ambo
b. Cancelli
c. Baldacchino
d. Dosseret
106.
Circular or polygonal plans for
churches; domes carried on
pendentives, and the extensive use of
rich frescoes, and colored glass
mosaics.
a. Early Christian
b. Romanesque
c. Byzantine
d. Gothic
107.
A thickened abacus or
supplementary capital set above a
column capital to receive the thrust of an
arch.
a. Pulvin
b. Springer
c. Capital
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d. Herma
108.
Byzantine Church with a Greek
cross plan.
a. Basilica di San Vitale
b. San Clemente
c. Saint Marks Basilica
d. Hagia Sophia
109.
A curved segmental surface or
construction for joining the round base
of a masonry dome or opening to a
square structure beneath.
a. Squinch
b. Voussoir
c. Pendentive
d. Keystone
110.
Heavy articulated masonry
construction with narrow openings,
round arches, barrel vaults, and sparse
ornament; churches gradually changed
to cross-shaped plans.
a. Early Christian
b. Romanesque
c. Byzantine
d. Gothic
111.
Progressive lightening and
heightening of structure; use of the
flying buttress, pointed arch and ribbed
vault; richly decorated fenestrations.
a. Modern Architecture
b. Renaissance
c. Byzantine
d. Gothic
112.
A stone support designed to take
the lateral thrust of a roof, vault, or wall.
a. Pinnacle
b. Flying buttress
c. Buttress pier
d. Amortizement
113.
A horizontal rib marking the
crown of a vaulting compartment.
a. Lierne
b. Diagonal rib
c. Ridge rib
d. Tierceron

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114.
An ornamental, knob-like
projection at the intersection of ogives.
a. Keystone
b. Boss
c. Antefix
d. Moulding
115.
A phase in English Gothic
characterized by use of a lacework of
vertical glazing bars, fine intricate
stonework, and elaborate fan vaults.
a. Lancastrian
b. Edwardian
c. Geometrical
d. Lancet
116.
A phase in French Gothic
characterized by pointed arches and
geometric traceried windows.
a. Perpendicular
b. A lancette
c. Curvilinear
d. Rayonnant
117.
Developed during the rebirth of
classical art and learning in Europe;
initially characterized by the use of the
classical orders, round arches, and
symmetrical proportions.
a. Modern Architecture
b. Renaissance
c. Byzantine
d. Gothic
118.
Renaissance architect who wrote
The Four Books of Architecture.
a. da Vignola
b. Vitruvius
c. Alberti
d. Palladio
119.
Designed the dome of the
Florence cathedral.
a. Benini
b. Michelangelo
c. Brunelleschi
d. Alberti
120.
Author of "The Five Orders of
Architecture."
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a.
b.
c.
d.

da Vignola
Vitruvius
Alberti
Palladio
121.
He wrote the book, "De Re
Aedificatoria.
a. da Vignola
b. Vitruvius
c. Alberti
d. Palladio
122.
An approach to urban planning
characterized by monumentally placed
buildings, grand promenades, spacious
plazas, and classical sculpture.
a. Broadacre City
b. Forum Romanum
c. Garden Cities
d. City Beautiful Movement
123.
Considered as the worlds first
skyscraper.
a. Heacock Building
b. Home Insurance Building
c. Sullivan Center
d. Picache Building
124.
His greatest contribution to the
skyscraper was the organizing of its
identical, stacked floors to express a
strong visual identity.
a. Mies van der Rohe
b. Philip Johnson
c. Louis Sullivan
d. Richard Rogers
125.
Promotes harmony between
human habitation and the natural world;
materials, motifs, and basic ordering
principles based on nature.
a. Green Architecture
b. Art Nouveau
c. Romanticism
d. Organic Architecture
126.
Architecture based on geometric
motifs, streamlined and curvilinear
forms, and sharply defined outlines.
a. Style Moderne

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b. Style Ogivale
c. Art Nouveau
d. Stile Liberty
127.
Architect, Chrysler Building in
New York.
a. William Le Baron Jenney
b. Louis Sullivan
c. William van Alen
d. Victor Horta
128.
Art Nouveau in Austria.
a. Jugendstil
b. Sezession
c. Modernismo
d. Style Moderne
129.
Architectural style characterized
by the use of black and white with the
primary colors rectangular forms, and
asymmetry.
a. Style Moderne
b. The Style
c. Cubism
d. Expressionism
130.
Functional architecture devoid of
regional characteristics.
a. Modern
b. Constructivism
c. International Style
d. Postmodern
131.
Architectural form should reflect
a buildings social purpose.
a. Eero Saarinen
b. Louis Kahn
c. Alvar Aalto
d. Mies van der Rohe
132.
Less is a bore.
a. Louis Sullivan
b. Louis Kahn
c. Robert Venturi
d. Mies van der Rohe
133.
Used to describe massive
modern architecture built of reinforced
concrete, with the concretes rough,
abrasive surfaces left exposed.
a. International Style
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History of Architecture| DPA

b. Postmodern
c. Brutalism
d. Deconstructive
134.
His architecture often has a
childlike, cartoonish quality, shown to
exaggerated effect.
a. James Stirling
b. Michael Graves
c. Richard Meier
d. Antoni Gaudi
135.
Architect of the Millenium Dome
in London.
a. Richard Rogers
b. Renzo Piano
c. Norman Foster
d. Daniel Libeskind
136.
Architect of the HSBC Building in
Hong Kong.
a. Richard Rogers
b. Renzo Piano
c. Norman Foster
d. Daniel Libeskind
137.
Architect of the tallest skyscraper
in the western hemisphere.
a. Richard Rogers
b. Renzo Piano
c. Norman Foster
d. Daniel Libeskind
138.
Architect of the cultural acropolis
of six building situated above a Los
Angeles freeway.
a. Renzo Piano
b. Norman Foster
c. Richard Meier
d. Daniel Libeskind
139.
Proposed the principle of
dividing clustered towers into served
and servant spaces.
a. Eero Saarinen
b. Louis Sullivan
c. James Stirling
d. Louis Kahn
140.
Architectural style which is
characterized by the synthesis of

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technology, craft, and design aesthetics,
and emphasis on functional design.
a. Arts and Crafts Movement
b. International Style
c. Bauhaus
d. De Stijl
141.
Architectural style based on the
return to craftsmanship and the
integration of art, design, and
architecture; characterized by fluid,
undulating motifs, often derived from
natural forms.
a. Arts and Crafts Movement
b. New Art
c. Bauhaus
d. De Stijl
142.
Large underground or partly
underground chamber used by the men
in India for religious ceremonies or
councils.
a. Pallava
b. Dravidian
c. Kiva
d. Vedika
143.
A Buddhist memorial mound to
enshrine a relic of Buddha.
a. Dagoba
b. Vedika
c. Chattri
d. Gompa
144.
Buddhist shrine carved out of
solid rock on a hillside; form of an aisled
basilica with a stupa at one end.
a. Vihara
b. Gompa
c. Chaitya
d. Wat
145.
Railing enclosing a chorten.
a. Vedika
b. Dagoba
c. Gompa
d. Chaitya
146.
Elaborately carved, ceremonial
gateway in Indian Buddhist and Hindu
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History of Architecture| DPA

architecture with two or three lintels


between two posts.
a. Torii
b. Dagoba
c. Pailou
d. Torana
147.
The sanctuary of a Hindu temple
in which a deity is enshrined.
a. Mandir
b. Vimana
c. Vihara
d. Rath
148.
Large, porch-like hall and used
for religious dancing and music in a
Hindu Mandira
a. Gopuram
b. Amalaka
c. Sikhara
d. Mandapa
149.
In a mandira, a tower usually
tapered convexly and capped by an
amalaka.
a. Chattri
b. Gopuram
c. Sikhara
d. Wat
150.
Blended traditions from India and
Islam.
a. Saracenic
b. Mughal
c. Dravidian
d. Pallava
151.
A platform for a mosque situated
at the end of a walled garden divided by
canals.
a. Mandala
b. Rupadhatu
c. Chahar bagh
d. Arupadhatu
152.
In Buddhism, it is the geometric
symbol of the universe.
a. Kamadhatu
b. Rupadhatu
c. Mandala

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d. Mandira
153.
Buddhist temple, square or
polygonal in plan, with roofs projecting
from each storey; erected as a memorial
or to hold relics.
a. Pagoda
b. Stupa
c. Pailou
d. Torii
154.
Inside the Forbidden City, the
residence of the son of heaven and the
conceptual center of the empire.
a. Diwan-i-Kas
b. Diwan-i-Am
c. Palace of Heavenly Purity
d. Hall of Supreme Harmony
155.
Arranging architectural elements
so that they are in harmony with nature.
a. Yin Yang
b. Jian
c. Feng Shui
d. Dougong
156.
Style of Shinto shrine
characterized by rectangular plan raised
on posts, surrounded by a railed
veranda, with a free-standing post at
each gable end.
a. Naiku
b. Tokonoma
c. Shimmei zukuri
d. Zashikin
157.
Golden Hall in a Japanese
Buddhist temple; sanctuary where the
main image of worship is kept.
a. Kodo
b. Kondo
c. Chumon
d. Sorin
158.
A type of residential Japanese
architecture which features the
proportioning system of using tatami
mats.
a. Shoji
b. Shimmei zukuri
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History of Architecture| DPA

c. Shoin
d. Zashiki
159.
Main room in a Japanese house
for receiving guests.
a. Shoji
b. Shimmei zukuri
c. Shoin
d. Zashiki
160.
Venue for a Japanese tea
ceremony, with an adjacent garden to it.
a. Roji
b. Zashiki
c. Shoin
d. Chashitsu
161.
Stalactite decoration of iciclelike elements hanging from the ceiling.
a. Kaba
b. Arabesque
c. Muqarnas
d. Iwan
162.
Pulpit from which the imam
delivers his sermons.
a. Minaret
b. Qibla
c. Ivan
d. Mimbar
163.
Fountain for washing before
prayers in a mosque.
a. Cantharus
b. Meda
c. Iwan
d. Liwanat
164.
A Friday mosque having a sahn
(central courtyard of a mosque) for large
congregations.
a. Ulu Jami
b. Jami Masjid
c. Musjid
d. Madrasa
165.
A wall in a mosque in which the
mihrab (niche or decorative panel) is
set, oriented to Mecca.
a. Minaret
b. Muezzin

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c. Kaba
d. Qiblah
166.
Main section of a Binuron.
a. Hawong
b. Xassaran
c. Tamuyon
d. Sipi
167.
Traditional Kalinga house.
a. Fale
b. Ato
c. Finaryon
d. Binangiyan
168.
Kankanai dwelling for the poor.
a. Apa
b. Abong
c. Katyufong
d. Allao
169.
A Badjao boat-house which has
outriggers, is roofed, and walled in on all
sides by wooden boards.
a. Dapang
b. Lepa
c. Vinta
d. Djenging
170.
An elaborately ornamented altar
screen.
a. Sacristia
b. Tribunas
c. Sagrario
d. Reredo
171.
Where the priest and his
assistants put on their robes before the
mass.
a. Sacristia
b. Tribunas
c. Sagrario
d. Reredo
172.
First church to be built in Luzon;
Only structure in Intramuros to survive
WWII.
a. The Church of the Immaculate
Conception of San Agustn
b. Sto. Tomas de Villanueva
Church
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History of Architecture| DPA

c. Church of Nuestra Seora de la


Asuncin
d. Church of Sta. Catalina de
Alexandria
173.
It is the finest surviving example
of 'Fortress Baroque'.
a. The Church of the Immaculate
Conception of San Agustn
b. Sto. Tomas de Villanueva
Church
c. Church of Nuestra Seora de la
Asuncin
d. Church of Sta. Catalina de
Alexandria
174.
Most outstanding example in the
Philippines of 'Earthquake Baroque'.
a. Saint Augustine Church
b. Sto. Tomas de Villanueva
Church
c. Church of Nuestra Seora de la
Asuncin
d. Church of Sta. Catalina de
Alexandria
175.
As a seat of colonial
governance, it housed several
administrative offices and archives.
a. Municipio
b. Aduana
c. Casa de Cabildo
d. Real Audiencia
176.
Interior overhanging veranda;
most immediate room from the stairs.
a. Galeria volada
b. Callado
c. Caida
d. Entresuelo
177.
Water cistern in a bahay na bato.
a. Balon
b. Batalan
c. Aljibe
d. Azotea
178.
Familiar local architecture icons
from Hispanized colonial structures
overlaid with a neoclassical massing.

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a.
b.
c.
d.

Arquitectura Mestiza
Colonial Revival Mission
Neoclassic
Tropical Hybrid
179.
A type of dwelling which
combines tropical features of vernacular
buildings with hygienic structural
principles and modern materials.
a. Bahay na bato
b. Bahay kubo
c. Tsalet
d. Rakuh
180.
A homesite project which aims to
provide the workingmen and permanent
employees with homes at reasonable
cost.
a. Sanitary Barrio
b. Barrio Obrero
c. Constitution Hills
d. Suburbia
181.
Designed and developed the
mass-fabrication of low-cost bungalow
units (Kamuning Housing Projects and
Projects 1 - 8 and 16).
a. NHC
b. PHC
c. NHA
d. PHHC
182.
Masonry that is perforated,
pierced, or lattice-like; functioned mainly
as diffusers of light and doubled as
exterior decorative meshes.
a. Pierced screen
b. Folded plate
c. Brise soleil
d. Sun breakers
183.
Roof structure that is formed by
joining flat, thin slabs along their edges.
a. Pierced screen
b. Folded plate
c. Brise soleil
d. Sun breakers
184.
Architect of the first skyscraper in
the Philippines.
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History of Architecture| DPA

a.
b.
c.
d.

Juan Nakpil
Andres Luna de San Pedro
Angel Nakpil
Luis Ma. Araneta
185.
Developer of exclusive suburban
villages; aimed to transform Makati into
the most modern community in the
country.
a. Ortigas Corporation
b. PhilAM Life Homes
c. Ayala y Compania
d. Araneta y Compania
186.
A nostalgic attempt to recreate a
style from the past. Folk architecture
and the bahay kubo became
architectural archetypes.
a. Regional Tropicalism
b. Neo-vernacular
c. Colonial Revival Mission
d. Neoclassicism
187.
Architect who designed the first
building to rise along Ortigas Avenue.
a. Jose Zaragoza
b. Cesar Concio
c. Angel Nakpil
d. Cresenciano de Castro
188.
He designed the salakot-inspired
Philippine Pavilion for the 1964 New
Yorks Fair.
a. Leandro Locsin
b. Otillio Arellano
c. Juan Arellano
d. Francisco Maosa
189.
Arena-type, 10,000-seat theater
constructed within 77 days; intended
venue for the 1974 Ms. Universe
Pageant.
a. Tanghalang Francisco Balagtas
b. Tanghalang Pambansa
c. Manila Film Center
d. CCP Main Building
190.
Architect who designed the
passively cooled house.
a. Bobby Maosa

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b. Leandro Locsin
c. Alfredo Luz
d. Geronimo Manahan
191.
Imeldas idea of a model
community plan, a self-reliant and selfsufficient settlement designed for 50100 families in a two-and-a-half hectare
area.
a. PhilAm Life Homes
b. BLISS
c. Constitution Hills
d. Heroes Hill
192. First Filipino architect with an
academic degree from abroad; first
pensionado.
a. Tomas Mapua
b. Carlos Baretto
c. Juan Nakpil
d. Antonio Toledo
193.
Collaborated with Arquitectonica
in the design of the Pacific Plaza Tower
in Taguig City.
a. GF & Partners
b. W.V. Coscolluela & Associates
c. Recio + Casas Architects
d. Robert Carag Ong and
Associates
194.
Designed the tallest office
building in the Philippines
a. Arquitectonika
b. RTKL and Associates
c. KPF
d. SOM
195.
AOR of the GT International
Tower in Makati City.
a. GF & Partners
b. W.V. Coscolluela & Associates
c. Recio + Casas Architects
d. Robert Carag Ong and
Associates
196.
Designed the RCBC Plaza
(Yuchengco Tower) in Makati, in
collaboration with SOM.
a. GF & Partners
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History of Architecture| DPA

b. W.V. Coscolluela & Associates


c. Recio + Casas Architects
d. Robert Carag Ong and
Associates
197.
Architect of the Manila Film
Center.
a. Leandro Locsin
b. Francisco Maosa
c. Froilan Hong
d. Geronimo Manahan
198.
International partner for the
design of the Essensa Towers in
Taguig, Metro Manila.
a. Michael Graves
b. IM Pei
c. SOM
d. KPF
199.
Architect of the DLSU-CSB
School of Fine Arts and Design in
Manila.
a. Gines Rivera
b. Eduardo Calma
c. Gabriel Formoso
d. Francisco Fajardo
200.
International partner for the
design of the World Trade Exchange in
Binondo, Manila.
a. Michael Graves
b. IM Pei
c. SOM
d. KPF

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