NTU Architecture Subject Group

The Granth Discovered: divine revelation

In the heart of Lumsdale Valley, nestled amidst the remnants of a bygone era, lies the vintage monastery. It is here, amidst the ruins, that a remarkable discovery was made – the typewriter of an ancient religion, a relic of profound significance.
In the aftermath of the floods, seeking solace and refuge, I stumbled upon this divine artifact. As I laid my eyes upon its delicate keys and intricate machinery, I felt an inexplicable connection to the past. For I, the founder of this monastery, possessed the knowledge of the religion in which this typewriter-THE GRANTH was once employed.
Each keystroke became a testament to the ancient teachings, as I transcribed the rituals, prayers, and ceremonies onto the blank pages, bringing the religion back to life.
As word spread of the typewriter's discovery, people began flocking to Lumsdale. Drawn by the allure of ancient wisdom, they sought guidance and solace within the words inscribed upon the typewriter's keys. It became known as "THE GRANTH DISCOVERED," the 2523 disciple's handbook, for it held the essence of people's faith within its pages.
I shared the rituals, prayers, and ceremonies contained within the handbook, guiding them towards a deeper understanding of the religion. THE GRANTH, revered as a symbol of divine connection, became the focal point of our worship.
Realizing the significance of this sacred artifact, we sought to extend its influence beyond the monastery's walls. We began using the typewriter to generate small pieces of paper, blessed with sacred verses and teachings. These cherished tokens were carried by the faithful, treasured as symbols of their devotion. Wherever they went, the sacred papers were worshipped, fostering a sense of spiritual connection no matter the location.
Yet, only the founder and people with good understanding of religion were deemed worthy to operate the main typewriter. It remained a sacred instrument, entrusted solely to limited hands. To accommodate the growing number of devotees, we established a fabrication area within the monastery. Here, a replica of typewriter, paper, cartridges were meticulously crafted, replicas of the original, allowing others to engage in worship and research within their own spaces.
And so, the vintage monastery became a sanctuary for the seekers, a place where ancient traditions were revived, and where the typewriter served as a conduit between the past and the present. In the quiet hum of keys striking paper, the echoes of a forgotten religion reverberated, casting a timeless aura upon Lumsdale Valley and guiding the faithful towards spiritual awakening.

Sada B. Goswami
Student name
Sada B. Goswami
BA (Hons) Interior Architecture and Design
Night-time Visuals

Night-time Visuals

Day-time Visuals

Day-time Visuals

Long section

Long section

BA (Hons) Interior Architecture and Design

Interior Architecture and Design at NTU has an incredibly long and rich history; with Interior Decoration taught at the first ever UK Art school, in the Waverley building during the 1950s.

Over the last 70 years, our programme has grown and adapted to meet the requirements of industry and social change, respond to trends, and deliver a degree which encourages students to look, think, critically appraise, and understand local and world issues amongst the principles of design.

We are a validated degree programme in which our students can join the Chartered Society of Designers, and we are members of the Interior Educators network. Our dedicated design studio in the Grade II* listed Arkwright building enables a studio culture which reflects professional practice, in a dynamic environment that challenges everyone to work collaboratively, share experiences and experiment with ideas.

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