"The research has been developed in the rural area of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, a place that has undergone major socio-spatial transformations in the 1970s under the impact of the "green revolution". The small agricultural production that fueled the urban centers became unviable when the markets began to be supplied on a massive scale for the production of agriculture focused business. The intense process of migration from rural to urban population, coupled with the organization of leisure that was already occupied the highly urbanized societies caused a territorial fractionation in the region and the entry of an urban middle class that became the owner of "farms "used as second homes. The remaining local population was impoverished and found a way to survive in domestic service in resort properties, in wich we meet now interpersonal experiences, whose power analysis reveals situations of coercion in family-family relationship, deepening the sense of social exclusion as present in Brazilian society. From the architectural point of view, the units adopts a pattern that tends to play on a miniature scale the big house / slave quarters relationship, the typical socio-characterization of the period of slavery in colonial Brazil: a larger building, super busy at certain times and under busy most of the time, and a smaller building attached to the first, all the time occupied by a family contracted to provide various services to owners, and they keep the vegetation of the land and any creations (especially dogs), the practice of cleaning external and internal areas of the home, and pay homage to the owners and guests of varying lengths. In our research we interviewed the farmers and their respective farmkeepers of four towns. It was a total of 40 interviewees. In the analysis of the interviews we concluded that the owners think about themselves as an elite social group. The most common among them is an attitude of exclusion related to the other segments of the local population. On the other hand, homekeepers women express negative feelings concerned to the living conditions of their children, unable to fully exercise their citizenship in the place they inhabit. The two houses do not have physical boundaries that separate, and the rules of interaction include a sense of convenience introjected by all who inhabit the lower housing, responsible for containment of movements in an imaginary circle that never exceeds three meters in radius. Those who inhabit the headquarters of the property does not recognize the existence of any limit and use the whole area, even some internal areas of the farmkeeper residence. The practice of places allows us to conclude that the relationship farmer-farmkeepers is marked by repression, domination and expropriation of identity, in which architetural subordination and social subjection are part of the same series of phenomena."