A Study for Exterior Space Improvement of Relocated Village and Homeland Recognition after Disaster ─ A Case Study of Kucapungane Tribe in Rinali
|Keywords:||魯凱族;好茶部落;遷村;空間營造;家園認同;Rukai;Kucapungane;indigenous tribes;relocated village;space improvement;homeland recognition||Issue Date:||2012||Abstract:||
Home is where we live since we were born. We feel comfortable, safe, and emotional rooted at home. The Rukai tribe named Kucapungane which is in Wutai Township, Pingtung County, Taiwan, has located in three different places during 30 years. Living in different environments since childhood, residents of different age groups of the same tribe have different views about their homeland. These views affect imaginations, expectations, recognitions and what they will do in the space of the household of new home after village relocation.
At the end of 2010, Kucapungane’s tribespeople relocate to Paiwan traditional areas whewe named Rinali. They held many ceremonies and events, and they have lived together for more than one year. Coming to believe that the house in Rinali is a permanently residence, and the subsidy of government departments for per house one hundred thousand to beautify the courtyard, the tribespeople became positive to improve the house exterior space by using kinds of materials, types, totems, plants and other elements to create an identity space of themselves. The house exterior spaces improvement not only makes the tribespeople a sense of participation to the space, but also facilitates use in daily life, and makes the housing space has Rukai culture. More importantly, by replication, transplantation, the way to reproduce the hometown scene, allow the feeling of hometown-rooted to be continued at new home in Rinali, and lead to an increased recognition of the new homeland.
Relocation accelerates the change of cultural space, and recognition of homeland of Kucapungane tribe, but the courtyard activities and the type of taliapang (Rukai, the space type which is the courtyard combined with seating platforms, benches, and tables) is inherited and retained, and the space pattern is the most recognizable for tribespeople. Transplanting past tribal recognition to Rinali and with the new space improvement experience make identity of the new home emergence. And Kucapungane tribespeople declare their relationship with the land through improving the external space of their own house to enhance their recognition.
|Appears in Collections:||建築與城鄉研究所|
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