Tennessee Log Buildings: A Folk Tradition
Publisher: Univ Tennessee Press
Added: 2014-12-31 00:00:03
Drawing on greater than 4 many years of analysis, Tennessee Log Buildings examines some of the Volunteer State’s maximum precious-and fast-disappearing-traditions. From the pioneer generation during the mid-twentieth century, people developers in Tennessee used logs to build cabins, barns, different outbuildings, faculties, and church buildings. In heat, obtainable prose that continuously makes this deeply researched paintings learn like guidebook, John Rehder explores the assorted types and architectural traits of those attention-grabbing buildings, together with their flooring plans, the varieties of trees used, and the other notches that have been minimize into the logs to safe the buildings.
Profusely illustrated with over 100 pictures, Tennessee Log Houses strains the evolution of log homes from one-room (or single-pen) dwellings to extra elaborate properties of more than a few varieties, equivalent to saddlebags, Cumberland homes, dogtrots, and two-story I-houses. Rehder discusses the ancient agreement patterns and construction traditions that ended in this number of space varieties and identifies their explicit occurrences during the state by way of drawing on surveys carried out in forty-two counties by way of groups running for the Tennessee Historical Commission (THC). Similarly, he explores disparate barn and outbuilding varieties, together with the unique cantilever barns which can be discovered predominantly in East Tennessee. Sprinkled during the guide are attractive anecdotes that put across simply what it’s love to habits box analysis in far flung rural spaces. Rehder additionally describes intimately numerous the state’s outstanding log puts, amongst them Wynnewood, a huge construction in Middle Tennessee which dates again to the early 19th century and which suffered serious twister harm in 2008.
As the creator notes, lots of the structures at the beginning known within the THC investigations have now vanished utterly whilst others are in severe disrepair. Thus, this guide now not handiest gives an instructive and pleasant take a look at a key a part of Tennessee’s heritage but additionally makes an eloquent plea for its preservation.
Until his dying in 2011, JOHN B. REHDER used to be a professor of geography on the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. He first joined the UT school in 1967. He used to be the creator of Appalachian Folkways, which received the Pioneer America Society’s Fred B. Kniffen Book Award in 2004, and Delta Sugar: Louisiana’s Vanishing Plantation Landscape, which received the Vernacular Architecture Forum’s 2000 Abbott Lowell Cummings Award.
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