Oh sure, this is quite well-known. The closure of an element is the smallest closed element which is greater than or equal to the given element. Dually for the interior operator.
In general, a closure operator $\phi: P \to P$ on a poset $P$ is an order-preserving, inflationary ($x \leq \phi(x)$), idempotent ($\phi(\phi(x)) = \phi(x)$) operation, and if you want a topological closure operator, then you demand $\phi(x \vee y) = \phi(x) \vee \phi(y)$ as well. Alternatively, a closure operator can be specified by an inclusion $i: C \hookrightarrow P$ such that every $p \in P$ has a least upper bound $c \in C$. The assignment $p \mapsto c$ gives an order-preserving mapping $j: P \to C$ with the property
$$j(q) \leq d \Leftrightarrow q \leq i(d)$$
(where the left side is to be read in $C$ and the right in $P$), and the closure operator $\phi$ is the composite $i \circ j$; it is easy to check the order-preserving inflationary idempotent properties. In the context of Boolean algebras $P$, as in Sikorski, you demand that $C$ be closed under joins as well (and that $i$ preserve them), to make $\phi$ a topological closure.
I am writing this answer to bear out a far wider connection with category theory. The posets here are special cases of categories, where there is at most one arrow in any hom-set $\hom(x, y)$, which we write as $x \leq y$. Functors between poset categories amount to order-preserving maps. A closure operator amounts to a monad on a poset. The subcollection $i: C \subseteq P$ of closed elements for that operator is the category of algebras for that monad. The corresponding mapping $j: P \to C$ is the left adjoint to $i$. Any adjoint pair (known under another name as a Galois connection) between posets always induces a closure operator. And so on.
There is an embarrassment of riches of references (i.e., so many that it's hard to think of one that stands out). But a trade secret among category theorists is to understand what general concepts mean in the simplified case of poset categories, and this point of view is explicitly declared in Paul Taylor's Practical Foundations of Mathematics. I think just about any introductory book on category theory will refer to this, though, and you will also find it used heavily in more specialized treatises like Johnstone's Stone Spaces that involve looking at lattices from a categorical point of view.