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Abstract. One of the architectural technologies that developed in the Indonesian Archipelago is known as the "Indische Empire" architecture. This style is a combination of European building forms adapted to the local style buildings, thus giving birth to a mixed architectural form. IndoEuropean architectural technology was initially used for government buildings, but gradually, this art style penetrated other buildings such as residential houses, public facilities, and so on. The Indo-European architectural style is classified as an attempt to find a form of identity for the Dutch East Indies architecture at that time. Cipari Mosque is one of the buildings that use IndoEuropean characteristics in terms of technology. Those are clearly seen from the shape of the building, the material of manufacture and other components that are different from the Javanese mosque in general. Has the technology in the Cipari Mosque removed the general shape of the mosque in Java, so that it has a different shape? Basically, technology only tries to help or make something old become more advanced, new, looks good (physically and aesthetically), efficient and so on, but the form itself depends on the architect who designed it. Not every architect has the same thought in forming a building. The data collection process in this paper uses primary data and secondary data. Primary data was obtained by conducting field observations. Field data used include photos of mosque buildings, measurements, and interviews with mosque managers. Secondary data obtained through literature study, among others, reference books, journal articles, and the internet. The two data sources will be combined to get a complete picture of the data.
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