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This study aimed to understand architectural program with the notions of the everyday and non-everyday at its basis, and specifically, understand how the everyday and non-everyday activities were spacially constructed in our traditional houses, along with its significance. In understanding the everyday and non-everyday Henri Lefebvre's notion of everydayness was discoursed, in which style and festival were understood as breaking points from the everyday. On ways the everyday and non-everyday become realized, size distribution, repetition and division, connections were detected. It was found that a considerable part of houses were reserved for non-everyday activities even though they were relatively scarce and irregular as events than everyday activities. Also it could be seen that the fundamental organizing unit, the room-maru-kitchen-madang composition, and its repetition and division was the basic programming method. Furthermore the activities with the movement of inner and outer space penetration, increased the possibility to connect one event to another. In reinterpreting traditional architecture, this thesis approached program in terms of the everyday and non-everyday, and identified that in traditional housing non-everyday activities were important in forming architectural space as well as in terms of living, within the banal and routine everyday life.