|dc.description.abstract||Human activities involve interpersonal relationship which represents their desire and control over excessive interaction with one another in their daily activities. This study reanalyzes secondary data taken from unpublished dissertation of a survey toward 87 respondents in two different areas of urban settlement in Yogyakarta, Pecinan and Kauman, which were reduced to 30 subjects. The survey examines social distance through interpersonal relationships for acoustic, visual and physical privacy aspects, based on each category: “foreigners”, “customers”, “workers/servants”, “friends”, “family” and “self”. From each category, the respondent’s answer is interrupted or will not give a zero value or there are 16 types of daily activities that include personal to social activities. The results show that the privacy needs of respondents differ depending on the social situation of their residential environment. Respondents tend to ignore “friends” and very little “self” when doing personal activities, for example, bathing allows “family”.
This reveals the practical meaning of social capital that occurs in the urban area of Yogyakarta that the social values of society are still upheld, shown through individual values not prominent, while “friends” in residential situations are considered relationships that do not have real social distance.||en_US