Jun Pak Portfolio
This is Professional& Academic architectural portfolio/ Resume of Jun Pak.
Jun Pak (c) 860-751-9086 (e) firstname.lastname@example.org Education Pratt Institute Columbia University B.Arch (May 2009) MS.AAD (May 2011) Professional Experience PeterPran+H EASTON+COMBS Pratt Institute Perkins Eastman NBBJ Evan Douglis Studio SU11 Contact: +1 646.480.3170 Title: Senior Designer Contact: +1 347.410.9088 Title: Designer Contact: +1 718.399.4304 Title: Grant Researcher Contact: +1 212.353.7200 Title: Design Intern Contact: +1 212.924.9000 Title: Design Intern Contact: +1 718.302.2033 Title: Designer Contact: +1 212.941.6496 Title: Design Intern (e) email@example.com 02/2011~Present (e) firstname.lastname@example.org 08/2009~06/2010 (e) email@example.com 08/2009~06/2010 (e) firstname.lastname@example.org 06/2008~01/2009 (e) email@example.com 01/2006~01/2007 (e) firstname.lastname@example.org 06/2006~01/2007 (e) email@example.com 05/2005~09/2005 Technical skills 3D software Rhinoceros Grasshopper 3D Max Maya V-ray (3D Max & Rhinoceros) Mental Ray (3D Max, Maya) Mexwell (3D Max & Rhinoceros) Auto CAD Rendering software Drafting software Graphic software Adobe Illustrator Adobe InDesign Adobe Photoshop Adobe Adobe After Effects Laser Cut CNC Milling 3D Printing English Korean Advance Output Languages I. Professional PeterPran+H 01. 02. 03. 04. 05. 06. Nanjing Civic Center, Nanjing Qabala Golf Club House, Qabala Man Min Church, Seoul Tre-vista Hotel, Inchon Busan Port Terminal, Busan Ocean Dreams, Coney Island Easton+Combs 01. Kaleidoscope, Governorâ€™s Island LUX NOVA, MoMA PS1 II. Academic Pratt Institute 01. 02. 03. 04. Fractal Boundaries, Los Angeles House to Connect, Avon PreFab China, New York/Lijiang I Wish to Say Arch, Chicago Columbia University 01. Mollywood, Moscow I.Professional Selected works Nanjing Civic Center The historic city blossoms a new culture in Nanjing, China PeterPran+H_007 PeterPran+H_009 PeterPran+H_011 PeterPran+H_013 PeterPran+H_015 PeterPran+H_017 PeterPran+H_019 PeterPran+H_021 PeterPran+H_023 PeterPran+H_025 PeterPran+H_027 PeterPran+H_029 PeterPran+H_031 Qabala Golf Club House Energy of perfect swing in Qabala, Azerbaijan PeterPran+H_033 PeterPran+H_035 3600 3300 3000 2700 2400 2100 1800 1800 2100 2400 2700 3000 3300 1800 1500 1200 900 600 300 0 3000 2700 2100 1500 900 900 300 600 900 1200 15 500 2100 2700 3300 3900 4500 5100 5700 6000 PeterPran+H_037 300 900 1200 1500 2100 2700 3300 3900 4500 4800 5100 5400 5700 6000 6300 PeterPran+H_039 Man Min Church Symbolizing infinity for church in Seoul, Korea PeterPran+H_041 PeterPran+H_043 PeterPran+H_045 PeterPran+H_047 PeterPran+H_049 PeterPran+H_051 PeterPran+H_053 Harmony of Vision, Economy, and Comfort in Inchon, Korea Tre-Vista Hotel PeterPran+H_055 PeterPran+H_057 PeterPran+H_059 PeterPran+H_061 PeterPran+H_063 PeterPran+H_065 Busan Port Terminal Energy of crashing of waves for Busan, Korea PeterPran+H_067 PeterPran+H_069 PeterPran+H_071 PeterPran+H_073 Coney Island Condominium Tower Ocean Dreams, New York PeterPran+H_075 PeterPran+H_077 PeterPran+H_079 PeterPran+H_081 KALEIDOSCAPE City of Dreams, Governor’s Island, New York City Easton+Combs_083 Color, shape, shade, light and play are the ingredients to the kinds of urban events that temporarily unlock the city from itself. The â€˜City of Dreamsâ€™ becomes a live dream, a day dream come to life. The cultural events of the Governors Island in the summer of 2010 constitute the infrastructure for the unfolding of daily life into a landscape of play, remote from the tempo of urbanity, yet deceptively and secretly sited in its midst. The KALEIDOSCAPE approaches architecture as a multilayered set of possibilities that are accessed and expanded by the desire to stay and play. As a centerpiece of the summer art program, the structure is vibrant and porous yet asserts a sense of place and provides for a variety of possible events. Readings, music and gatherings are accommodated in the large room with a unique cylindrical inverted crown that suggests a performance stage. This is also the site of the pavilionâ€™s central sand basin that stages another more informal performance of child play. Taken together the pavilion proposes a cross section of formal and informal performance that attracts and binds to the activities of the park as a whole. Building System and Environmental Impact: The pavilion is a robust featherweight assembly of a polycarbonate building system of eight foot long members and is 100 percent recyclable. The use of the material demonstrates an extreme material efficiency, as the high strength and light weight allow for the construction of a diaphanous structural skin of exceptional strength and durability. The polycarbonate material has been analyzed in this application with Finite Element Method to understand the strength of the material as building block of a lightweight structural skin system. The fabrication of the structural members happen offsite thus requiring only minimal onsite time for assembly. The total environmental impact is significantly reduced through a total pavilion weight of less than six thousand pounds, making the installation and DE installation far less labor intensive than similar structures of conventional building materials. At the end of the installation all the material will be returned to the manufacturer for 100 percent recycling into new production. West Entry B East Entry B A Ground Plan 0' 4' 8' 16' Easton+Combs_087 B B A Roof Plan 0' 4' 8' 16' Easton+Combs_089 EL: 0.00’ 0' 4' 8' 16' EL: 17.00’ EL: 0.00’ 0' 4' 8' 16' Easton+Combs_091 EL: 17.00’ EL: 0.00’ 0' 4' 8' 16' EL: 17.00’ EL: 0.00’ 0' 4' 8' 16' Easton+Combs_093 56’ Roof Cladding 44’ Liggett Hall Courtyard Plan 0' 125' 250' 500' West Entry Sand Pit Structural Bracing Ground Plan 0' 5' 10' 20' Clear and Color Members Opal Members Roof Plan 0' 5' 10' 20' Foundation Plinth Easton+Combs_095 EL: 17.00’ EL: 0.00’ Section AA 0' 4' 8' EL: 17.00’ EL: 0.00’ Section BB 0' 4' 8' Easton+Combs_097 16' 16' Lateral Bracing Photoluminescent Node Horizontal Bracing Lateral Bracing Tension Cable Inner Splice Plate Outer Splice Plate Easton+Combs_099 3/4” Finished Plywood 3/4” Plywood Sheathing 2x6 Support Framing 2x4 Sub Framing 3/4” Plywood Footing Easton+Combs_101 Easton+Combs_103 II.Acadamic Selected works Fractal Boundaries contemporary Urban Development in Los Angeles Thesis_107 Low density of homes Majority of residents own a car(s) The freeway is accesible and easy to access Low density of homes Majority of residents do not own a car Public transportation is available The freeway is accesible and easy to access Low density of homes Majority of residents own a car(s) The freeway is not accesible and easy to access Less Connected Low density of homes Majority of residents do not own a car (Public transportation is available) The freeway is not accesible and easy to access Illustration Linear average of overlap in various patches Explanation Most Connected The notion of connectivity as it relates to the urban federations Large density of homes Majority of residents own a car(s) The freeway is accesible and easy to access Large density of homes Majority of residents do not own a car (Public transportation is available) The freeway is accesible and easy to access Large Density of Homes Majority of residents own a car(s) The freeway is not accesible and easy to access Large Density of Homes Majority of residents do not own a car The freeway is not accesible and easy to access Low density of homes Majority of residents own a car(s) The freeway is accesible and easy to access Low density of homes Majority of residents do not own a car Public transportation is available The freeway is accesible and easy to access Low density of homes Majority of residents own a car(s) The freeway is not accesible and easy to access Less Connected Low density of homes Majority of residents do not own a car (Public transportation is available) The freeway is not accesible and easy to access The spread of extensive and compact space Degrees of relative proximity to freeway and bus lines A study of mobility in Los Angeles as it pertains to the formation of self-similar patchwork organizations of neighborhoods and sub districts within the downtown area of Los Angeles. Travel distance to freeway access points and public transportation was tabulated for each commercial or residential unit within the subject area and cross referenced against census data on automobile ownership to create a demographic identity of micro-urbanisms. The mapping reveals patches and regions exhibiting ranges of high to low connectivity that correspond to data about socioeconomic status, ranging from people who commute long distances or people who commute short distances. Exhibited were also varying degrees of living conditions where one might frequent local business verses those who commute to them. Agriculture Every car each person is eliminating it saves real-estate of home and work places parking space. There for one will be receiving communal garden space in a place for their parking space. V.S Commercial If each house hold change their life style from car to bike, businesses does not have to dedicate as much space for parking, there for more of recreational space will be provide. Infrastructure Since number of car will be eliminated the large existing infrastructure (Highway) will no longer need as much of volume. Instead the new infrastructure will take over the old infrastructure. Thesis_109 The scale of the infrastructure is a direct correspondence to that of its user. Devices such as water collection; energy collection, light control and agriculture pods are used in an intimate way for results that aim to stimulate a changing lifestyle and characteristic of Los Angeles. The infrastructure is an effort to catalyze certain areas of the city to formulate new circulation routes and augment density by promoting growth in what can only be described as the wasted space of suburban planning techniques. This new kind of infrastructure promises to change the way people in Los Angeles operate at the level of their own property to the scale of the entire city. The dimension of the infrastructure is governed by its effectiveness to the user/s compared to the current infrastructure of the city which speculates and destroys the environment in which it is placed. Water/ Green Module Solar Penal Module Agriculture pods used for the growth of green space or vegtable gardens. The exact program of the pod may change according to the users preference, or the preference of the collective users. Structural frame which controls the program placement of the pods and provids the three dimensional aspect of the infrastructures spatial qualities. Solar panel array which has capabilities of changing multiple dimensions with the use of a flexible PV system. These panels are able to adjust according to the amount energy available for collection. Structural memebers which control the the depth of the top surface of the infrastructure. This structural system determines the capabilities of the system in terms of the load it is capable of supporting. Application to Unit Water collection Personal properties are changed include water collection, energy collection, and agriculture growth. Depending on their use by the occupant the devices would allow for a more sustainable environment for the user, the block and the neighborhood. In the totality of their placement the systems would be able to relieve many of the over burdened systems of Los Angeles, contribute to neighborhood water banks, provide renewable energy and replace the valuable agricultural land destroyed by urban sprawl. Energy collection Thesis_111 Stage I Stage II Street Market The neighborhood is changed by the adoption of the infrastructure into the private space of the residential neighborhood. The infrastructure capabilities of connecting private properties is limited to immediate neighbors and is primarily used for personal purpose, although there is greater degree of interaction between residents and infrastructure. Property connection Commerce The neighborhood is changed by the adoption of the infrastructure into the private space of the residential neighborhood. There now exists the private realm of a person home, the semi-public realm of the shared yard space and the public realm of the surface area through the back yard space of the block. It is in this dimension that the architecture of infrastructure plays a dominant role in the visual aspect of all these components. A resident may be in their yard while a traveler travels along the path through the block. Their relationship exists in knowing that traveler may exist but will never see each other. Their visual connection is only through silhouettes. Thesis_113 Stage III Edible Estates by Fritz Haeg Fake Estates by Gordon Matta-Clark Santa Monica Community Gardens Edible Estates is a project by archiEdible Estates is a project by tect Fritz Haeg, that explores the architect Fritz Haeg, that explores possibilites and opportunity in turnthe possibilites and opportunity in ing wasted lawn space into producturning wasted lawn space into tive aspects of a houshold productive aspects of a housholdby byplanting and growing a small houshold planting and growing a small garden. The The concept of the houshold garden. concept of project is to draw attention to all the unnecthe project is to draw attention to all essary waste created by the the unnecessary waste created by maintanence of of a a common the maintanence commonlawn lawn which peridoxically creates more which peridoxically creates more emission thenthen it actually helps totodissolute. emission it actually helps dissolute. Fake Estates is project a project begun Fake Estates is a begun in in the 1970’s by artist Gordon Matthe 1970’s by artist Gordon Mattata-Clark, who wanted to explore Clark, who wanted to explore the theof idea of something that idea something that can be can be owned but never experienced. This owned but never experienced. This was realized with the purchase was realized with the purchase of of tiny plots of land, sold by City the of City tiny plots of land, sold by the of New York. Although this projNew York. Although this project was ect was never realized never realized Matta ClarkMatta com- Clark commented that his favorite mented that his favorite aspect aspect of of project this project was “the descripthis was “the description of tionthat of always them that always excited them excited me the me was the most was ‘inaccessible.’…” most ‘inaccessible.’…” Santa Monica Community Gardens is a program by the Santa Monicaadministered Community Gardens City Santa Monica to benefit peois aof program administered by the ple who desire to work a garden City of Santa Monica toin benefit who arewho otherwise: not able people desire to work into a because they have no space, not proper garden who are otherwise: able conditions or prefer to no get out and to because they have space, be involved in a community activity. proper conditions or prefer to get out and be involved in a community activity. Edible Estates by Fritz Haeg Fake Estates by Gordon Matta-Clark Santa Monica Community Gardens Re-Programming Edible Estates is a project by architect Fritz Haeg, that explores the possibilites and opportunity in turning wasted lawn space into productive aspects of a houshold by planting and growing a small houshold garden. The concept of the project is to draw attention to all the unnecessary waste created by the maintanence of a common lawn which peridoxically creates more emission then it actually helps to dissolute. Re-Defining Fake Estates is a project begun in the 1970’s by artist Gordon MattaClark, who wanted to explore the idea of something that can be owned but never experienced. This was realized with the purchase of tiny plots of land, sold by the City of New York. Although this project was never realized Matta Clark commented that his favorite aspect of Individual this project was “the description of them that always excited me the most was ‘inaccessible.’…” Reclaiming Santa Monica Community Gardens is a program administered by the City of Santa Monica to benefit people who desire to work in a garden who are otherwise: not able to because they have no space, proper conditions or prefer to get out and be involved in a community activity. C B l u a p r p s i p C Re-Programming Re-Defining Reclaiming California Water Bank California Measure R California Measure B with AB 32 California’s 2009 Drought Water California's 2009 Drought Water Bank will buy water primarily Bank will buy water primarily from from agencies and farmers local local water water agencies and farmers upstream of the delta andit make it upstream of the delta and make available for sale to public available for sale to public and and private water systems expecting to private water systems expecting to run short of water next year. This run short of water next year. This project marks the beinning of what project marks the beinning of what some believe to be a billion dolsome believe to be a billion dollar lar infrastructural project which infrastructural project which aims to aims to provide water to southern provide water to southern California’s growing population. California’s growing population. This program is for the redesign and immplementation for new infrastrucThis program is for the redesign and ture for Los Angeles with the emphaimmplementation for new infrastrucsis on circulation and public transture for Los Angeles with the portation and transportation hubs. emphasis on circulation and public transportation and transportation hubs. The program will mandate that Los The program will mandate that Los Angeles produce 400 Megawatts of Angeles 400 by Megawatts power fromproduce solar energy 2014 andof power from solar by 2014 will help the State ofenergy California meet and will help theforth State California the lofty goal set inof Assembly meet lofty goalWarming set forth in Bill 32– the The Global SoluAssembly Bill 32– The Global tions Act of 2006. The bill requires Warming Solutions Act of 2006. The that California return to 1990 greenbill requires that California return house gas emission levels by 2020.to 1990 greenhouse gas emission levels by 2020. ns California Water Bank California Measure R California Measure B with AB 32 Collecting Re-Designing Distributing The program will mandate that Los Angeles produce 400 Megawatts of power from solar energy by 2014 and will help the State of California meet the lofty goal set forth in Assembly Bill 32– The Global Warming Solutions Act of 2006. The bill requires that California return to 1990 greenhouse gas emission levels by 2020. s e ut California's 2009 Drought Water Bank will buy water primarily from This program is for the redesign and local water agencies and farmers immplementation for new infrastrucupstream of the delta and make it ture for Los Angeles with the available for sale to public and emphasis on circulation and public private water systems expecting to transportation and transportation run short of water next year. This hubs. project marks the beinning of what some believe to be a billion dollar infrastructural municipality project which aims Connecting withto the individual Municipality provide water to southern California’s growing population. Collecting Re-Designing Distributing Thesis_115 Thesis_117 House to Connect Velux Skylight Inc. Sponsored design 403_119 Our â€œHouse to Connectâ€? is located on a lakeside site in Avon, Connecticut. The formal organization of the house is based on the desire to create a home to connect members of a four person family. Our primary mediums to achieve this are light and ventilation. By creating variations in the amount and quality of light entering various zones and further playing with the light through interior wall treatments we achieve a series of spaces which promote family gathering. The Table and Gathering Space From every area of the house, private or otherwise, there is a sense of the presence of the gathering space. Where there is not a direct view there is a wash of light over a wall acting as a beacon leading to the destination in the home: the table within the gathering space. This large, open space is filled with light and encompasses views over the landscape, a seating area, the kitchen, and the dining space. The sunken dining table, located as the central piece in the space, is sunken into the floor plate to create a sense of permanence. At default position the table seats the four member family and can converted to seat extended family members. This table, the inspiration for The House to Connect, is the symbol of the unified family. Wall System Spaces are programmed according to the indirect and direct lighting effects. The wall system separating these programmed spaces are developed to become an extension of the materiality of the light. These double layered wood slat walls shape the way in which light is distributed. The direct light entering from the front of the roof washes over and through the wood slats and directs attention to the gathering space. The walls also shape the views through them. The varied orientation of the two layers of slats in relation to one another allow for more or less view through and, therefore, more or less connection between family members on either side. The nursery can be viewed from the master bedroom hall while the elder childâ€™s room and the master bedroom maintain relative privacy. Manifesto Architecture of light, surface, and ventilation creates a home to reverse the tides of change in the contemporary family. The House to Connect is an organism spawned from the tradition of the dining table as the place of family gathering. The architecture of the home re-establishes the gathering space as the centre of activity and reevaluates relationships between private spaces. With the help of ventilation and formal symbolism, light and its relationship with physical surfaces is the primary medium used to stage the communication of the manifesto. design 403_121 Exploded Axonometric The exploded drawings serve as a key to the roof assembly A10 A1 A8 A9 A2 A3 A11 A4 A1 A2 A3 A4 A5 A6 A7 A8 A9 A10 A11 Velux 112 Skylights Ventilation Unit Type 1 Selective Reflection Units Copper Panels 2” X 6” Ribs 2” X 12” Girders Tension Cables 2” Steel Bars Custom Bent Steel Penel Solar Mirror Array Copper overlay Milled Plywood Panel A5 A6 A7 The Roof The entry point of light is from above and, therefore, the execution of the manifesto begins at this level. Sunlight entering through the roof is manipulated by the angle of orientation of standard skylights. The orientation becomes increasingly horizontal in the front to allow greater amounts of direct light and more vertical in the rear of the house for indirect light. Selective reflective units use solar mirrors to bounce higher levels of light into the house in the winter and deflect additional light in the summer. In recognition of the high degree of heat entering the building volume via sunlight, vent units are designed. These units flank the “wind tunnels” of the roof’s geometry. The qualities of the raw light (not diffused or interrupted) entering through the roof begins to establish zones of gathering (direct light) and rest (indirect light). The continuous plenum of ventilation established by these ventilation units is the element which serves to unify zones established by qualities of light: gathering (direct light) and rest (indirect light). design 403_123 Living Room B2 2 A202 1 2ND FLOOR PLAN DO NOT SCALE A202 3 A202 2 A202 3 Liblary B1 Living Room B2 Hall Way B3 Bed Room B4 B4 B3 B1 B2 design 403_125 PreFab China Characteristics of Lijiang China design 401_127 +1 +2 +2 +1 +2 +1 +2 +3 +1 +4 +3 +1 +2 +2 +2 +2 +3 +2 +4 +4 +2 +2 +1 +3 +2 +3 +4 +4 +3 +4 +3 +3 +4 +1 +2 B +3 +3 +4 +2 +2 +2 A +1 +3 +2 +1 +1 +1 +2 +3 +2 +4 +4 +3 +1 +2 +2 +3 +1 Two Way Split Three Way Split First AT Second AT Third AT Starting potint End point Direction barrage combustion detonation DISCHARGE ignition percussion rupture splitting sudden bursting of chaos, or extreme transition Characteristics of Chinese cities visited in the Yunnan Provence provided research opportunities for a series of generative mappings. The performances found in Lijiang mapped out specific behaviors of rejuvenating cycles provided framework for the development of the design of a pavilion. Ideas of reversibility and disorientation were incorporated into the fabric of the pavilion to communicate ideas found in the research from China to the Pratt Institute campus, where the pavilion would be located. Utilizing a series of folded plate systems, intelligent modules were created through morphing the standardized systems both in the computer with scripting as well as constructed through physical models. This study allowed us to test out multiple permutations of potential skin/ structure systems for the pavilion. A |E X P L O S I O N B |R E S T O R A T I O N rebuilding, or rejuvenating of what has been disrupted. alleviation concession rehabilitation RENEWAL repair reparation SETTLEMENT solace tranquilization continuous change, passage movement, rate of flow |FLUX| design 402_129 Folded Plate Transforming Study Rotational Growth Accessory Piece Study rotational growth Interior V.S Exterior design 402_131 PreFab Assembly diagram metal folded plates 1/8â€? metal plates w/ bolted connection along flanges folded plates components 4 corners are welded together along cardinal crease lines accessory piece 1/4â€? fiberglass cast w/ bolted connection to folded plates design 402_133 I Wish to Say Arch Parametric arch installation Digital Fabrication_135 A parametric arch installation for artist Sheryl Oring’s show: “I wish to say” at the McCormick Tribune Freedom Museum, Chicago. The arch was populated with cuboctahedrons made of lasercut vynil sheets. “I wish to say” exhibition Nov. 15, 2008: The McCormick Freedom Museum in Chicago opened an exhibition of postcards to the next president dictated by people around the country as part of the “ I wish to say” project plus photos of the people who wrote them. the show is up through Jan. 29, 2009 . Digital Fabrication_137 Challenges was to pursue strategies in folded structures using a cubeoctahedron as the formal agent, set the goal for us to invent design methods that understand form and material in respect to performance assemblages. We were charged with producing an arch that would span 30 feet along its long edge and 15 feet along its short edge. The long span condition introduced a unique opportunity for us to negotiate the complex forces involved with form-making. To add control to the research effort, we were constrained to only using 1/32 inch thick vinyl sheets as the building material, laser cutting as the technology, and folding as a means to manipulate the material into its shape. Digital Fabrication_139 Night Time Day Time Male units Female units Base units The research effort began by understanding the thickness of the vinyl sheets as being weak when in it’s initial format, but when folded into thickened bricks, it allowed for the material to sustain greater compression forces through its cross section. We also understood that the thickened brick needed to modulate its shape to perform optimally. This was achieved by scaling the unit according to its function and placement along the arch. For example, if the unit was at the base of the arch, the unit (6”x6”x6”) would behave as a footing detail and become larger in size to equate for the greater downward forces. Similarly, if the unit was located along the top portion of the arch, the unit (3”x3”x3”) would be smaller in size to lessen the weight and to allow for the increased curvature of the vaulted arch to be achieved for fabrication purposes. Formal explorations also involved understanding optimal load paths, distribution of internal PVC re-enforcement tube members, and formal exploitation of filtering light through its perforated thickness Explorations of folding and locking a single cube-octahedron into its final shape required a solution that simultaneously resolved the engagement and linkage to all of its adjacent units. This led us to introduce a genetic re-production of male and female units. Using the male/female connection, a reliable detail was established and provided a detail that ensured a constant locking condition that can be managed throughout the entire arch. Interlacing male/ female units into a pattern was useful for the assembly of one bracket to another bracket. In all, there are 18 brackets, each averaged 13’x13’ in size and needed to be strong in its connectivity. The brackets were named and tagged systematically with letters and numbers for the pre-assembly process, which ultimately streamlined the construction of the entire arch. Each bracket would be hoisted and locked into position, starting from the center bracket, working our way out to the footings. Once all of the parts were in place, the connection edges were reinforcing with zip-tie locks to ensure a fixed conditions. In the end, the arch was composed of over 2,850 units that worked collectively to hold up its shape and size with the help of a few cable supports. Over 5,000-8,000 man hours divide up between 17 dedicated students and many others were needed to complete the design and construction of the arch. Assembly of Male and Female Digital Fabrication_141 The Cold War was the victory for the USA. However, how exactly United States win the Cold War? What is the difference between Soviet Union and United States of America? If we take a look at the statistics of economy, technology, rescores, and military powers of early stages of Cold War, both counties are relatively similar to each other. However major difference was the means of exporting cultural images of each country. When Soviet Union was conveying the images of scientists and political leaders, Unite State was conveying the images of Super Man, and John Wayne to the rest of the world. After years of protruding images of flawless superheroes who always delivers justices and happy ending, rest of the world started to associate those images to the general public of US. Because of Hollywood’s entertainment export, idea of “American dream” was commercialized and idolized. Concept of this studio was to create a Moscow version of Hollywood which could self promotes and produces the movies for the idealization of Russia. The Russian Hollywood, Moscow Mollywood design studio II_143 Existing site Condition Defining main arterys of site Scale 1:700 100’ 500’ 1000’ 2000’ ng site Condition Scale 1:700 100’ 500’ 1000’ Scale 1:700 2000’ 1mile Scale 1:700 100’ 100’ 500’ 1000’ 2000’ 1mile e Condition Adjusting existing building envelpe 500’ 1000’ 2000’ 1mile Defining new circulation of site Establish building envelope Scale 1:700 100’ 500’ 1000’ 2000’ xisting site Condition Scale 1:700 100’ 500’ 1000’ Scale 1:700 2000’ 1mile Scale 1:700 100’ 100’ 500’ 1000’ 2000’ 1mile ng new circulation of site Establish building envelope 500’ 1000’ 2000’ 1mile design studio II_145 Master Plan design studio II_147 design studio II_149 Drive in theater Studio view Hotel Major structure Highway Circulation Film Studio design studio II_151