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Ar c hi t e c t u r e

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A n a s t a z j a A n n a K r y n s k a2017 RIBA II

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MArch

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D i p Arch

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D i p E ng


Hi, I am Ana! I have recently graduated from the Mackintosh School of Architecture and I am currently looking for a place to develop my passion for architecture, and to apply my knowledge to real-world projects. What I find truly fascinating in architecture is the relationship between people and built environments at all scales: from an individual in a building to the body of citizens in a modern metropolis. I am particularly interested in the ways architecture influences people, their psychological and physical comfort, their mood and their quality of life. I also like to think about the ways that people influence the environment they live in from both a political and ecological perspective and imagine alternative spatial interactions which could be facilitated through architecture. Occasionally, I like to think broadly about specific topics as a means of arriving at more profound answers.


contents

P RO J E C TS

1 2

URBAN ESCAPE

The Cascading Observatories, Roccascalegna, Italy

URBAN BOUNDARIES

The Continuous City, Berlin, Germany (DipArch Project) The Sustainable Urban Commons, Berlin, Germany (MArch Thesis)

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URBAN BUILDING

4

5

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The Athenaeum of Senses,Glasgow, UK

URBAN HOUSING

The Division of Argyle Street*, Glasgow, UK

URBAN FUNCTION

The Museum of Modern Arts, Cracow, Poland

OTHER WORKS

Photography & Freehand drawings, various locations

(DipEng Project)


6-15

SECOND FLOOR PLAN SCALE 1:50

16-47 3

2

1

4

2718 1230 140

140

140

140

ceiling grid for air intake

B

O1

D

40 28

150

C

ceiling grid for air intake

D

D

downspout Ø10cm

40

A

A

A

A

A

A

90 210

gabinet dyrektora 2

ceiling grid for air extraction

D1

A

A

A

120 210

hall

Concrete floor with reinforcement -

D1

panoramic Passenger lift GREEN LIFT GL TLM 900kg

+ 0,30

1

B

E

+ 16,91

ceiling grid for air extraction

2209

archive 14,42m2 ceramic tiles

14 x 16 28

ceiling grid for air extraction

+ 0,30 vertical duct for water and sewage piping Ø15cm

D

2

2

VENTILATION - central ventilation units

G

+ 18,92

Glass balustrade ES-GLASS-PROFIL ESKATT

H

H

+ 0,30

H

H

H

C

40

H

14 x 16 28

412

D1

social room 1.9 9,94m2 ceramic tiles

450

1.8

2209

90 210

14 x 16 28

E

1

+ 18,92

ceiling grid for air intake

40

90 210

B

450

90 210

D2

1.10

68,62m2 Bautech Formula silicate

C

1.6

16,58m2 oak flooring panels

floor dilatation

+ 18,92

D1

B

D

815

90 210

A

ceiling grid for air extraction

90 210

D1

ceiling grid for air extraction

secretary's office

23,78m2 oak flooring panels

570

oak flooring panels

D1

D1

A

ceiling grid for air extraction

1.5

director's office 1

conservation workshop 1.7 32,23m2 ceramic tiles

341

1406

570

collective sewage pipe Ø10cm

1.4 14,42m2

D1

ceiling grid for air extraction

cabinet of education 1.3 coordinator 14,31m2 oak flooring panels

90 210

D1

oak flooring panels

10

90 210

ceiling grid for air extraction

cabinet of exhibitions

1.2 12,64m2

90 210

exhibitions design and conservation room 1.1 35,38m2 ceramic tiles

190

68-85

I

120 210

108-119

Double skin facade SMC 50 firmy Schuco

D2

F

+ 14,63

+ 14,63

MECHANICAL VENTILATION grid for air intake

1250

+ 14,63

cross connector

B

653

A

C anemostat

803

690

1.10 permanent exhibition space 165,77m2 Concrete floor with reinforcement Bautech Formula silicate

I B

suspended ceiling structure element CD 60 - load-bearing profile

suspended ceiling structure element CD 60 - main profile

suspended ceiling structure element UD 30 - boundary profile

Double skin facade SMC 50 firmy Schuco

Steel frame designed for attaching the exhibits

C

dilatation of the floor

D

anemostat Plunged into suspended ceiling steel rail for adjusting longitudinal lamps "Pure 2" and spotlights "planet 3" from Plantlicht

D

23

83

40

D

suspended ceiling structure element CD 60 - main profile

690

86-107

313

O1

ceiling grid for air intake

D

downspout Ø10cm

A

140

O1

150

150

ceiling grid for air intake

D

140 553

O1

150

150

ceiling grid for air intake

140 40

O1 150

43

150

O1

ceiling grid for air intake

140

1203

C

288

140

150

48-67

140

260

150

140

40

150

382

150

861 23

600

150

300

A

23

382 406

40

260

40

A

1203

40 2205

553

40 28


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1

URBAN ESCAPE Cascading Observatories Competition entry (2017) Two Person Project

Location: Roccascalegna, Italy 7


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Cabin at night, exterior


ROCCASCALEGNA The Cascading Observatories In meditating amongst one’s surroundings we mustn’t absolve them of their dynamism. Solitude and stillness are not one and the same. Asceticism does not necessarily lead to enlightenment. Often our most profound spiritual experiences are also our most sensual. The feel of the sun on our bodies as we are illuminated by its rays. The smell of wet stone awakening us with its crispness. The night sky, the seemingly unchanging heavenly stage is in fact in perpetual motion. The cascading observatories of Roccasalegna have been designed to envelop those who dwell within its confines with the forms of the heavens. WATER: Water plays an important role within the development, as it becomes an ever-changing, ever-forming mirror towards the heavens. With water features placed throughout the slope of the mountain, the sky can be further witnessed in the reflections of the pools, in particular, the tri-partite waterfall system accompanying the villas. Furthermore, connected waterways are used to generate kinetic energy, downstream, as a means of powering the entirety of the complex. Serving both a beautiful, meditative quality, as well as a pragmatic one. RING: The form of the ring is universally identified as being one of the absolute. The perpetual flow of energy and life into one continuous and undeterred cycle. In much the same way, the heavens serve as an ever-present reminder of our own place within this universal dynamic and reinforce our knowledge of our importance within it.

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LO CAT I O N & PROGRAM

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C B

E

A

Roccascalegna Castle set on the hill with proposed Cascading Observatories axonometric view

How to build a complex of modern observatory houses in a picturesque medieval fortress?

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Within our proposal for the modern observatory houses competition, several temporary residential buildings have been designed including rentable cabins, apartments, houses and a villa as well as a mixed use, communal sky-lounge. Each of the schemes adapts the aforementioned characteristics whilst locating them within the context of the Roccascalegna castle set in its scenic surroundings, and providing visitors with an incomparable experience.


CABINS 1:200

axonometric view

section A-A

plan

elevation

axonometric view

5 x CABIN Small modules, consistent with a sober and essential tourism. Perfect for campers and excursionists who will have the opportunity to look at the stars in a welcoming shelter nearby the fortress. Its most characteristic features are the glazed bedroom roof that allows for night sky observation from the most comfortable position and the longitudinal pool in front of the building that forms an extension of the unobstructed nocturnal sky. (ÂŹ 14 sqm each)

site plan 1:4000 1. cabins 2. apartments 3.houses 4.villa 5. skylounge and observatory

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5 3

5

1 3

Roccascalegna Castle & Cascading Observatories - plan

NEW OBJECTS A. B. C. D. E. F.

5 x cabins 3 x apartments 2 x houses 1 x villa 1 x sky lounge 1 x observatory

Roccascalegna Castle - set on the rocks at night

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Apartment at sunrise, exterior

3 X A P A R T M E N T S APARTMENTS 1:200 Out of this tri-partite block of elegant houses, each has been equipped with all the basic services and is perfect for young couples or solitary observers who wish to contemplate remarkable skies without giving up the domestic comfort. Each of the apartments has an inside hot tub attached to the outer, shallow pools that together bring the outside reflection of the starry sky inside, delivering an elevation section A-A infinity pools experience. All pools together compose a set of nostalgic waterfalls, cascading from one apartment to another. (ÂŹ 40 sqm each) 12

axonometric view

axonometric view


House at midday, living room

HOUSES 1:200

2 X HOUSES Among the most luxurious objects of the complex, the houses, are laid on two condignations and divided vertically into day and night areas by means of an enclosed staircase. They are equipped with a number of conveniences and can host up to 4 people. They are designed to offer a luxurious and refined experience. Visitors have the opportunity to look at the dawn from elegant livings or be fascinated by the vault of heaven in the vapours of a private, glazed-bottom infinity pool. (ÂŹ 70 sqm each) section B-B

axonometric view

13 axonometric view


1 x VILLA This house is partially integrated with one of the old castle’s buildings which plays a central role in the scheme as the main living, dining, sky-watching and meditating space. Bedrooms and secondary spaces have been located in the new built part of the scheme, set below the main building. The whole complex can host up to 5 people and ensures a sumptuous and exclusive experience. It was designed for the most demanding guests who wish to rest in fascinating and solitary places. Equipped with any modern comfort, this house makes the dream of luxury stays in beautiful and uncontaminated places come true. (¬ 100 sqm)

SKYLOUNGE 1:200

axonometric view

+1 level plan

axonometric view

axonometric view

axonometric view

1 x SKY LOUNGE This public area hosts mixed ancillary services like an information point, restaurant, bookshop and didactic observation area. This facility is also equipped with the most accurate tools and will aim at training and raisnorth-west elevation

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ing awareness about sky observation techniques. It is a perfect place where to read a book in green landscapes or taste traditional dishes under majestic skies. (¬ 700 smq)


Villa at dusk, meditation space

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2

URBAN BOUNDARIES The Continuous City & Urban Commons Stage 5 Diploma in Architecture Project (2015-16) & Master Thesis (2016-17) Location: Berlin, Germany 17


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BERLIN The Continuous City The Continuous City is a city of a new order, whose urban resources, such as water, electricity, space, transportation, knowledge and culture represent the commons. Its citizens constitute the body of commoners, who through collaborative consumption, production and governance partake in balancing exploitation of the city’s resources and their re-cycling, thus ensuring prosperity and continuity of their often endangered existence. I intend to propose a commons-based prototype of a city scale intervention, that is designed in a direct response to Berlin’s current conditions. Its primary purpose is to balance the problematically high groundwater level, regulate electricity usage, and support the city in its transition towards green energies. The secondary goal of the intervention is to provide citizens with a unique perception of the city, protect large open areas within Berlin from privatization, and to link them by means of new sustainable transportation. Last but not least, the intention of the proposal is to redirect profits coming from this new arrangement back to Berliners. They can then harness them, to boost the creation of such resources as culture and knowledge. In other words, provide conditions and necessary services, for new initiatives and collaborations to take place and develop at the scale of the city.

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THE CONTIN

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NUOUS CITY

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Central Berlin

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6.

7.

8. 1. Water - Groundwater level and pumps distribution 2. Energy - Night traffic and turbines distribution 3. Space - Major open spaces in the city tissue 4. Marathon - Old and new city marathon route 5. O-Bahn - Proposed overground rails network 6. S-Bahn - On-ground rails network 7. U-Bahn - Underground rails network 8. Whole transportation- Proposed and existing networks


Aquifer-Based Pumped Hydroelectric Energy Storage

“Der Neue Berliner Ring” is meant to address the problem of Berlin’s groundwater economy. A constantly rising level of the groundwater table across the city has become not only a serious threat to the existing buildings, but also a financial obstacle for new ones to arise. As a result, the city has become famous for its ‘purple pipes’, which are elevated above the street level and locally help to drain the soils.

In the case of Berlin, the lower reservoir will be located deep underneath the ground, in Berlin’s 4th aquifer at 200m depth. This will facilitate the off-load of excess water to Berlin’s soil and minimize energy loss, that the current draining strategy causes. The enlarged head of water opens an opportunity to generate and circulate a meaningful amount of energy at the scale of the city.

In order to address Berlin’s water issue in a broader manner, the city’s hydro-geographic conditions were studied and several key areas identified as repeatedly collecting water at the second aquifer level. This is where a set of specific pumps will be installed to extract the problematic excess of water.

In turn, the elevated water reservoir will become a giant, city-scale battery, where energy possessed from renewable sources can be stored and used at call, thus supporting the city in its transition towards green energies, while keeping the groundwater table at a desirable level.

Pumped-out water will then be collected from the determined neuralgic areas and stored in a reservoir, elevated at approximately 20m above the ground. It takes the form of an enclosed loop, a pipe, 42km long and 10m in diameter (Der Neue Berliner Ring). Generally speaking, Pumped Hydroelectric Energy Storage is a system where energy is being stored in form of gravitational potential energy of water and where water circulates in a loop between two reservoirs, consuming and producing energy alternately.

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BERLIN 2 0 17 Berlin’s “purple pipes” - redistributing water

Spree River

T

he diagram presented above shows the workings of the inefficient ‘purple pipes’ system, widely used in Berlin. This system uses energy to pump out water from the construction sites

and basements. Diagrams below explain the operating principles of pumped hydroelectric storage and its application to Berlin in the form of an aquifer based pumped hydroelectric storage, explained in depth on the right.

1.

2.

1.

2.

Modus Operandi of a regular Pumped Hydroelectric Energy Storage

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DNBR: Balancing water and energy in the city

Modus Operandi of the DNBR: Aquifer Based Pumped Hydroelectric Energy Storage


BERLIN 2030 Der Neue Berliner Ring - balancing water level and energy usage

Step

Step

1.

A certain amount of energy is used to power the pumps during off-peak energy demand periods (night) or when green energies are available (solar or wind power). Pumps, strategically distributed and located in the second aquifer, help balance the problematic high ground water level across the city.

Berlin’s “purple pipes” - redistributing water Concept Development

2.

The water collected in the proposed upper reservoir, has a gravitational potential energy and can be redistributed and dropped through a set of turbines deep down to the fourth aquifer. This mechanism allows to produce significant amounts of energy that can support the city’s energy network

Aqueducts -transporting water

Water Towers - storing water

Pumped Hydroelectric Energy Storage (PHES) - storing energy

Aquifer Based Pumped Hydroelectric Energy Storage

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Sketch: an axonometric view of the proposed intervention cutting through Berlin’s urban tissue

DEFINING F O R M

H

aving established the most favourable positioning and dimensions of the system, a long creative process in search for appropriate form and character was conducted, involving sketching, painting, 3D modelling, and rendering.

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Steel structure with an exposed triangular tank cross section

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SECTION acrylic painting 841x594mm

D

efining the cross section of the structure’s basic unit played a crucial role in the scheme development. It involved testing numerous variations of tank and deck shapes, proportions, as well as materiality and visual expression.

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S IN G L E SPA N STRUCTURE

U

ltimately, the design of the structure involves a circular concrete tank, with decks both enclosed and open, and two longitudinal sky gardens on the sides. It took various services into consideration, like electricity cables and water pipes, as well as vertical circulation and a solar powered suspended monorail.

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1. Potential interventions 2. Main deck balustrades 3. Main deck 4. Upper elevators 5. Arches - main deck supports 6. Side deck balustrades 7. Drainpipe and water harvesting system 8. Glazed pipe floor 9. Main electricity cable 10. Side decks supports 11. Side decks 12. Suspension rails 13. Fresh and waste water collection pipes 14. Lower glazing 15. Suspension railway station 16. Main concrete structure 17. Main water tank 18. Glass case of the lower staircases 19. Lower staircases 20. Lower elevators 21. Columns


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3.

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5. 8.

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12. 10.

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11. 16. 15.

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EXTERNAL VIEWS

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I

t has been a big design challenge to create a proposal that would meet the technological requirements of the scheme, and despite its gigantic dimensions and infrastructural character, have a light, attractive and inviting appearance. The proposal applies curves, niches and large horizontal openings that frame Berlin’s panoramic views for tens of kilometres. It was about creating a new realm of architecture, the additional city layer, a one of a kind experience that is accessible to all.

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34


C

reating a new interregional symbol of the progress in sustainability development and spreading environmental awareness plays an important role in the proposal. Its form and grandeur are not only functional solutions, but also a means to attract people and provoke a discussion about the purpose of the intervention. Exposing the waters of the tank and green monorails structure are only a few of the strategies for explaining its purpose and bringing a better understanding of the importance of environmental sustainability across wider society in general.

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PHYSICAL MODEL

Berlin - The Continuous CIty scale 1:10 000

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openable model of Berlin; 160x160cm; six layers of laser cut, hand painted MDF boards;


Final presentation: 2.40m x 4.80m wall space

T

he focal point of my final presentation was occupied by a large, openable model of Berlin that covered the entirety of the 42km long proposal in scale 1:10 000. Hidden behind the model was my 160x160cm free hand drawn collage, representing Berlin’s genius loci.

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FURTHER DEVELOPMENT

T

he last step in the proposal was to make speculations on how such places could potentially be used and developed further by the people who use them. This particular concept was set in the 3D model of the entire city and tested its dimensions and the adequacy of its context. It envisions the secondary structure, which captures south Berlin’s distinguished areas and characters in a modular grid of common spaces.

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SECONDARY STRUCTURE

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Potential space arrangement

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URBAN COMMONS

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Could Architecture Contribute to the Creation of Sustainable Urban Commons?

I

n the market-dominated world we live in, it is the cities that display the largest degree of exclusion and Entfremdung (social alienation) of its inhabitants. Next to recently emerging global justice movements such as Occupy, a body of theory on alternative ways to distribute power and resources was formed. The concept of the commons, brought back into the discussion by Elinor Ostrom and others, seems to offer a more inclusive and just approach of managing resources. My study aimed to investigate whether architecture can contribute to the creation of sustainable urban commons. My Stage 5 project Der Neue Berliner Ring served as a case study that, when held against Elinor Ostroms 8 principles for the design of commons, helped to identify key aspects of architectural interventions that facilitate urban commoning.

The project first takes a holistic view on the city to identify which urban resources are of the highest importance when it comes to constructing urban commons and, through an in-depth analysis of Berlin’s particular resource dynamics and characteristics, de-

velops appropriate architectural strategies for their sustainable management. For instance, the research conducted on Berlin’s hydrogeological conditions and electricity network resulted in the application of a system that acts as a city scale battery for storing renewable energies in form of gravitational potential of water. However, this technology applied to Berlin is not only important because it enables more efficient and sustainable management of water and energy across the city, but also because it opens the possibility of implementing these resources into the realm of urban commons which is an overall goal of the intervention. Der Neue Berliner Ring creates a more just and even access for Berlin’s citizens to the open spaces, whilst itself creating a three-dimensional platform on which architectural commons can be constructed. Enabling Berliners to benefit from the common water and energy and offering space for the development of co-operative projects, Der Neue Berliner Ring provides the base for cultural commons to be created.

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Mapping urban commons: drawing on Hess’ (2008) work on collecting and categorizing the new, emerging commons in an aim of defining architecture as commons and its scope.


THESIS

CONCLUSIONS

Der Neue Berliner Ring organized by Ostrom’s resources typology - gradient of the arrows indicates how well defined resources boundaries need to be

The question of whether architecture can facilitate urban commoning was investigated through the review of literature, the application to my Stage 5 project, and the search for examples from around the world. There were eight key aspects that could be identified as the principles for the architecture of urban commons :

1

. It should be created by the people who use it- citizens design the cities they dwell and shape the environment they live in.

2

. It should develop adequate strategies to reflect the local conditions and resource characteristics.

3

. It should take the sustainability approach, so that subtractive resources are not overexploited.

4

. It should frame and highlight the resource use and thereby remind the citizens of its common value.

5 Lefebvre’s three-dimensional “right to the city” and architecture as its facilitator

. It should be realised through bottom-up and horizontal processes, possibly through the use of open architecture platforms and other emerging tools for commoning.

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. It should have the capacity to adapt to the ever-changing city conditions and never be considered a finished project.

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. It should facilitate a fair access to the resources for all commoners, thus aim towards just geography of the city.

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. Lastly, it should combine the provision of different types of commons, so that it can strengthen the citizens right to the city.

Creating just geographies in Berlin

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CASE ST U DY: Der Neue Berliner Ring Structure

How to scale up urban commons to the size of a modern metropolis? - commoning Berlin’s resources within Der Neue Berliner Ring structure from the Continuous City project.

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URBAN BUILDING The Athenaeum of Senses Stage 4 Project (2015) Location: Glasgow, UK

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GLASGOW The Athenaeum of Senses In today’s world where ocularcentrism appears vital, it’s time to bring the sensory perception in all its glory back into the discussion. Architecture essentially shapes the physical environment that so many of us live in, the cities, and constitutes an ideal media to achieve that very goal. Through an application of a range of materials characterized by various visual, tactile and olfactory qualities, sound considerations and appropriate use of light, form and perspective, architecture has a capacity to create the most intense sensory experiences. It can stimulate, deprive and trick senses, make illusions, evoke a range of emotions and direct the overall spatial perception of its users, as Juhani Pallasmaa states in his work “Eyes of the Skin”. With the help of architectural design, issues related to sensory perception have a chance at becoming more approachable and comprehensive to everyone. The proposed scheme aspires to challenge its users, provoke and stimulate thinking about the surrounding world and cities in particular in a more holistic, multi-sensory way. As an athenaeum of senses, the project intends to gather individuals interested in this domain and proposes a range of spaces to facilitate that. Its goal is to provide the society of Glasgow with an opportunity to experience a unique journey through senses whilst moving vertically throughout the building, by extension, broadening the understanding of their workings, characteristics and significance.

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THE JOURNEY THROUGH SENSES

The Athenaeum of Senses is designed to host a variety of permanent and temporary, sensory stimulating installations and maximize the overall sensory experience of the building users. It is composed out of five fully convertible, openplan, double-height floors equipped with variously shaped mezzanines. Each of the main floors has a different function and is dedicated to one particular sense. The aspiration of the project is to provide all building users with equally exciting and sensory stimulating experiences, regardless of their age and physical condition. Therefore, the key element of the design is the enclosed, sculptural staircase, inspired by Siza’s Fundação Iberê Camargo. It meanders throughout the buildings sensory exploration space and is coupled with the main elevator that is designed as a vertically movable spacious living room. Both structures incorporate five types of wood that are characterized by different visual, tactile, olfactory, acoustic and load bearing qualities that are specified in order to simultaneously stimulate a number of senses while meeting constructional requirements. The main elevator is inspired by Foster’s Sperone Westwater Gallery and enriched with several longitudinal openings facing towards specific his-

staircase elements

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main floors

toric sites visible from therein and spreading all the way up to the rooftop from where it meets the staircase landing and where a panoramic view of the city can be explored. The elevator has access to each of the floors and mezzanines of the Athenaeum. On 20 m2, its height reflects that of the main floors, allowing for temporary installations to be hosted inside. Hence, the elevator should in fact be interpreted as a “sensory room” moving within the space, rather than a regular lift. The main vertical circulation of the building in concert with the basement and the rooftop installations comprise the Synaesthetic experience - the complex and interweaving journey through senses. Both the staircase and elevator constitute mergers of all the senses, providing an exciting transition between the floors that revolve around specific senses. The Athenaeum of Senses will be located in the eastern part of city centre, Glasgow Cross. That particularly vibrant and historically significant place, formerly recognized as the heart and epicentre of Glasgow is simultaneously a unique kind of crossing where five different streets meet at one point, resembling a synaesthetical collision of the five senses.

mezzanines

JOURNEY THROUGH BUILDING


Roof experience

Synaesthesia

Glasgow Cross

Site in immediate context

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MATERIALIT Y STAIRCASE STRUCTURE

synaesthesia

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stairs

handrails

framework

inner layer

-wood that sounds good

-wood that feels good

-wood that is strong

-wood that smells good

outer layer -wood that looks good


staircase with main floors

fast circulation

extended vertical circulation

reception next stairs

Tolbooth tower

views from the tunels

staircase segment -five different types of wood

tower views framed by the staircase

staircase element on the ground floor

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HEARING FOURTH FLOOR

FLOORS BREAKDOWN Floor plans, assigned senses, functions, visualisations

FORUM

Place to discuss various senses related topics and present in front of a wider audience. It is here where professionals from the field will have an opportunity to gather and debate while non-professionals can develop their knowledge by participating in the lectures.

SMELL THIRD FLOOR LIBRARY

Place to explore senses through a wide collection of literature on the topic, organized in the publications chronological order, so that one’s smell travels from the oldest books to the most recent ones.

VISION SECOND FLOOR ART GALLERY

Place to publicly display your own and explore others’ works of visual arts. It is a space were artistic groups and associations can be formed and meaningful discussions held in an inspiring environment.

TOUCH FIRST FLOOR

WORKSHOPS Place to get hands on a variety of crafts, gain numerous manual skills and explore tactile qualities of such materials as clay (sculpturing) or cellulose (handmade paper), while working with other alike minded individuals.

TASTE GROUND FLOOR RESTAURANT

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Place to taste truly sophisticated foods and drinks of various kinds prepared by one of the best chefs in the country and share that experience with others in an exciting environment.


conference room

lobby toilet toilet

service elevator

service elevator

fire stairs

fire stairs

main elevator

main elevator auditorium

Main Floor Plan

Mezzanine Plan

storage room

toilet

toilet utility room computer suit

service elevator

service elevator

service elevator

fire stairs

fire stairs

library

reading area

mirror room

reading stairs

main elevator

main elevator

Main Floor Plan

Mezzanine Plan

scent exhibition space

office office office

toilet

utility room

toilet

service elevator

service elevator

fire stairs

fire stairs

art exhibition space

mirror room

mirror room

main elevator

main elevator

light room

Main Floor Plan

Mezzanine Plan

workshop

office

secretariat service elevator

service elevator

fire stairs

fire stairs

workshop

resting zone

main elevator

main elevator

sendbox

workshop

Main Floor Plan

Mezzanine Plan

Mezzanine Plan viaduct

cafe

restaurant

service elevator

exposed kitchen

fire stairs

bathroom hidden kitchen

bathroom

utility room

reception service elevator

viaduct main elevator

fire stairs

London Rd

Courtyard

cloakroom

entrance

main stairs main elevator

Main Floor Plan

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STAI RCAS E UNFOLD E D Synaesthetic Experience The main vertical circulation of the building, together with the basement and the rooftop installations, comprise the Synaesthetic experience - the complex and interweaving journey through senses. Both the staircase and elevator constitute mergers of all the senses, providing an exciting transition between the floors that revolve around specific senses. ROOFTOP open palisade synaesthesia

FIRST FLOOR workshops - touch

GROUND FLOOR restaurant - taste BASEMENT boxes of experience synaesthesia

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mezzanine resting area


mezzanine viewing terrace

FOURTH FLOOR forum - hearing

THIRD FLOOR library - smell SECOND FLOOR art gallery - sight

mezzanine mirror and light room

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through elevator

elevator

SYNAESTHESIA stockade - open tunel through staircase cropped view of Glasgow Steeple elevator - "moving room" [ panoramic view of the city ] ventilation [ main outlet ]

A

A

E

+ 26,85

E

+ 24,35

DOUBLE SKIN FACADE plain sheet of milky glass ventilation space 40cm openable sheets of clear glass construction (posts)

B

projector

B

elevator - "moving room" [ vertical view of the garden ]

PULLED OUT BOXES ornamental layer of conrete 8cm thermal insulation 12cm conrete construction wall 20cm plaster 1cm dispatch box

C BASEMENT WALL dampproof membrane thermal insulation concrete construction wall plaster

floor heatting

D

+ 21,75

E

+ 19,25

double skin ventilation [ outlet ]

X2 12cm 27cm 1cm

service block balcony

D

spot lighting inside of the tunel

A

elevator - "moving room" [ vertical view of the garden ]

MAIN FLOORS crystallized glass marble panels 2cm adhesive concrete topping/ underfloor heatting 7cm soundproofing insulation 5cm post-tension concrete slab 20cm plaster 1cm

double skin ventilation [ inlet ]

entrance to the tunel

bookcases with sittings fitted inside

LIGHT AND PERSPECTIVE ROOM

floor heatting

E

D

+ 16,65

E

+ 11,55

D

+ 6.45

double skin ventilation [ outlet ]

HALF FLOORS

entrance to

crystallized glass marble panels 2cm adhesive concrete topping 5cm concrete slab 15cm plaster 1cm

THE LIGHT AND PERSPECTIVE ROOM

A

elevator - "moving room" [ vertical view of the stage ]

F BASEMENT FLOOR black marble panels adhesive concrete topping thermal insulation concrete topping lean conrete sand bed for sanitary installations watertight concrete lean concrete sand bed, stabilized

2cm

LIGHT AND PERSPECTIVE ROOM

paintings suspended from the ceiling

double skin ventilation [ inlet ]

5cm 5cm 5cm 5cm

floor heatting

40cm 60cm 10cm 10cm

elevator - frame [ verticly arranged bars of wood ]

armchairs suspended from the ceiling

G

double skin ventilation [ outlet ]

E

PAVEMENT FLOOR flagstone gravel sand bed, stabilized

+ 9,05

4cm 20cm 10cm

H

B

impregnated granit paving gravel sand bed, stabilized

sandpit handmade paper workshop space

BACK PORCH FLOOR 4cm 20cm 10cm

D

floor heatting

+ 6,45

A restaurant ventilation [ main inlet ]

elevator - "moving room" [ horizontally arranged bars of wood ]

elevator - "moving room" [ panoramic opening ]

LONDON ROAD

ENTRANCE through the tunel

LIFT [ SYNAESTHESIA ]

Aluminium mat with a vinyl refill

LIFT [ service ] existing surface of the London Road

G cafĂŠ

C

60

0,00

reception

sensory boxes suspended from the ceiling

concrete kerb 15x30cm cement - sand ballast 3cm conceret strip footing with10cm resistance

SECTION DETAIL

H

D

F

- 4,08


SPRING

SUMMER

AUTUMN

WINTER

7:00

14:00

21:00

21st of March

21st of June

23rd of September

21st of December

Ecotect sun analysis

LIGHT ANALYSIS & FACADE TREATMENT Aiming to create an ever-changing facade appearance, reflecting the staircase shadow, several lighting analyses were conducted. With the help of the heliodon, a physical model of the Athenaeum could be tested in realistic lighting throughout every day of the year. Similarly, using Ecotect, the building’s digital model was analysed for the most favourable lighting effects. Heliodon sun analysis

61


FACADE A-A scale 1:400

PLAN

scale 1:2000

June, 10 a.m.

62

Facade studies: Physical model, heliodon sun analysis

July, 10 a.m.

August, 10 a.m.

Septembe


er, 10 a.m.

FACADE B-B scale 1:400

PLAN scale 1:2000

October, 10 a.m.

November, 10 a.m.

December, 10 a.m.

63


PHYSICAL MODEL

64


SECTION A-A View from South-East

EXPOSED FACADE

SECTION B-B

View from North-West

View from North-West

65


66


4

URBAN HOUSING The Division of Argyle Street Stage 4 Project (2014) Four Person Project

Location: Glasgow, UK

67


68


GLASGOW The Division of Argyle St This scheme investigates two vastly different architectural typologies found a few hundred meters apart on Glasgow’s Argyle street. The western proposal attempts to fix failed Anderston Centre – a 1960s radical development in which all the housing and retail was raised up above ground level and access was facilitated via a raised deck. Today it is very much detached and offers nothing to the street except car parking. Our proposal seeks to remedy this by linking the centre back to the ground and to Argyle street. This can be compared with the eastern proposal. Located on a large vacant site in Candleriggs, one of the oldest parts of Glasgow, the proposal draws from the local block typology of small lanes and courtyards that run through each block. Both schemes are mixed use developments and incorporate retail on the ground floor with housing above.

69


COMPARATIVE STUDIES

ANDERSTON CENTRE “The voice of time cries out to man ADVANCE!”

T Anderston Centre

Anderston Centre

Central Station

Candleriggs

Argyle Street Areas of Investigations

70 Existing has been altered and connection to the Anderston Centre Shopping deck removed

he Anderston centre was designed by Richard Sekfert and opened in 1973. The Modernist design featured three residential towers, an office complex, a shopping complex and a bus station for Glasgow. In the late 1980’s the bus station was closed and footfall across the scheme fell. By the mid 90’s, the shopping area became abandoned. Today, the complex is early silent. Large portions of the original design have been demolished and access to the deck has consequently become indirect and convoluted. New construction around the Anderston centre and on the original site ignores the complex and does nothing to help regenerate the failed scheme.


Central Station

“The more niches for diversity of life and livelihoods..., the greater a city’s carrying capacity for life.” - Jane Jacobs

CANDLERIGGS

The site at Candleriggs sits within the heart of Merchant City. Therefore, this space constitutes a very important and significant historic space within the centre of the city, which requires delicate treatment to repair the streetscape. Moreover, the block represents a bridge between the more Anderston Centre desirable aspects of the Merchant City, and the grittiness of Argyle street. In contrast to the Anderston Centre, the Candleriggs site is made up of streets, lanes and court- yards, with spaces defined by the surrounding buildings. Anderston Centre

Central Station

Candleriggs

Argyle Street

Areas of Investigations

Existing has been altered and connection to the Anderston Centre Shopping deck removed

71


et Miller Stre

WEST GS RIG DLE

DLE

RIG

GS

PROPOSAL

1

5

10

CAN

CAN

ANDERSTON CENTRE

1

20m

5

10

20m

1:500

72

Ground Floor Plan

1:500

Second Floor Plan


20m

1:500

1

Ground Floor Plan

5

10

1:500

DLE

DLE

DLE

CANDLERIGGS CAN

CAN

CAN

GS

GS

GS

EAST

PROPOSAL

RIG

RIG

RIG

Cand

lerigg

s

iggs

Candl er

reet

Street

Hutches on St

Miller

1775 1835

20m

1

Second Floor Plan

5

10

20m

1:500

73

Hutches on St

reet

Miller Street


ANDERSTON CENTRE Design strategy

O

ur intervention endeavours to reconnect the Anderston Centre deck back to ground level and to Argyle Street, thus giving more prominence to the pedestrian. Two storey retail units are slotted beneath the remnants of the Anderston Bus Station and new public spaces are defined by a play on the original Anderston colonnade.

74


CANDLERIGGS

W

Design strategy

ithin our proposal, we aim to repair the street frontage, vacated by the demolition of the existing block. Lanes are then carefully recreated from historic maps, moving into courtyard spaces, where the design becomes fragmented, as the gridded block is pushed and pulled out of the original structure. These shapes form our residential spaces and small studio lots, which are placed on the ground floor. Retail nits are added to Argyle Street as a continuation, while cafĂŠs and bars are located within Candleriggs Street.

75


ANDERSTON CENTRE Axonometric view Decorative, Coloured Concrete West side skyline

76


CANDLERIGGS Axonometric view Béton Brut East side skyline

77


ANDERSTON CENTRE South Elevation

ANDERSTON CENTRE Section A-A

South facade

ANDERSTON CENTRE Section

78


CANDLERIGGS South Elevation

CANDLERIGGS Section A-A

L EA T H E R C E N T R E

South facade

CANDLERIGGS Section

L EA T H E R C E N T R E

79


ANDERSTON CENTRE External views

80


CANDLERIGGS External views

81


P H YS ICA L MODELS ANDERSTON CENTRE

ANDERSTON CENTRE

B

oth schemes are represented in the form of physical models that emphasize the differences between the site characteristics

82


CANDLERIGGS

MODEL Centre

N

and the proposals addressing them. These, together with supporting booklets and banners, were presented at the public exhibition at Glasgow’s iconic Lighthouse Gallery.

83


84


5

URBAN FUNCTION The Museum of Modern Art Engineering Diploma Project (2013) Location: Cracow, Poland

85


86


CRACOW The Museum of Modern Art The underlying role of any art gallery or museum is to protect its artworks from detrimental processes, destruction, theft and overexposure. Being a public institution, a museum also carries scientific, social, educational, and cultural roles. Therefore, its function is also to attract the wider society, boost interest in the artistic industry, promote creativity, and raise awareness of whatever matters art aspires to express. Wawel is one of the most important landmarks within Cracow, as well as Poland. It is a place of great cultural heritage and historical significance with many characteristics that had to be carefully considered when creating the project brief. When generating a vision for an intervention set in such a remarkable location, it was essential to respect and celebrate the site. The project constitutes an attempt to create an exciting space, where the “new” does not come into conflict with the “old”. Contrarily, it is about creating architecture that, while inherently modern, manifests new ways of thought, whilst respecting the history and considering its undeniable value. In my opinion, designing a museum is not only about creating space and an environment where works of art can be found, but also a place where discussion and polemics can take place and new ideas can be born out of the contemplation of the old ones.

87


LO C ATI O N & CO N EX T

Museum of Modern Art Wawel Castle

PO DZ AM

O ST

CZ

KIEG ZEWS S A R T S

T E S Project Site

88

T

he Proposal is set on Royal Road, perhaps the most historically important site of the city, linking Wawel castle’s medieval fortifications with Cracow’s main square, and just next to the Vistula river boulevard.


PROJECT SITE

Wawel Castle

Vistula River

Planty Park

Main Square

Royal Road

Wawel Castle

FACADES STUDIES juxtaposition of the surrounding tenements’ façades

89


DESIGN STRATEGY

The concept of this project is based on dividing a building into two spaces, opposing in character, function, and overall expression, whose interplay represents the junction of the past and the future. The first part constitutes a compact block hosting a set of regular, small story height rooms that fulfil the function of administration and services. This part is represented from the outside by an oriel covered with corten steel cladding that, like brick, changes its looks over time when exposed to the elements and eventually matches its colour and character. This part also contains an assortment of harmoniously arranged square shaped little windows. The second part consists of an open composition of planes, designated as an exhibition space, which further

90

Past

Museum of Modern Art

Future

corresponds with the exterior by comprehensive glazing of the north facade and a system of roof light breakers. At the point of contact of the aforementioned spaces, an expansive wall of fireproof glass cuts the entire building crossways, together with a spacious atrium that enables visitors to observe and experience their interplay. Situated on the borderline of the spaces, a set of room-boxes is proposed and arranged irregularly towards both sides of the glass sheet to create a smooth transition between the zones. These monolithic cuboids are also meant to build a certain tension, partially when hanging over the visitors’ heads.

0.5 months

1.5 months

6 months

2 years

5 years

22 years

40 years


2.

1.

BUILDING MASSING & SERVICES INTEGRATION scale 1:500

1. PAST

2. FUTURE

Solid block; corten steal cladding; condensed plan; low floors

Translucent cube; fully glazed; open floor plan; high floors

91


M O VI N G ROOMS

SECTION A-A Scale 1:500

92

BASEMENT FLOOR PLAN

GROUND FLOOR PLAN

FIRST FLOOR PLAN

Scale 1:500

Scale 1:500

Scale 1:500


FLOORS AND MEZZANINES LEVELS ROOMS PULLED OUT FROM THE GLASS WALL

LEVEL -1 LEVEL

0

LEVEL

1

LEVEL 1.5 LEVEL

2

LEVEL

3

ROOMS AT LEVEL 0 ROOMS AT LEVEL 1 ROOMS AT LEVEL 2 ROOMS AT LEVEL 3

SECTION B-B Scale 1:500

SECOND FLOOR PLAN

THIRD FLOOR PLAN

ROOFTOP VIEW

Scale 1:500

Scale 1:500

Scale 1:500

93


SECOND FLOOR PLAN SCALE 1:50

3

2

1

4

2718 1230 140

140

140

1203

ceiling grid for air intake

B

O1

C

ceiling grid for air intake

D

D

downspout Ø10cm

downspout Ø10cm

A

40

A

O1

ceiling grid for air intake

D

313 40 28

O1 150

150

ceiling grid for air intake

D

140 553

150

O1

ceiling grid for air intake

D

140

150

O1 150

43

150

O1

140 40

150

C

288

140

150

260

ceiling grid for air intake

600

140

150

40

140

150

382

140

150

23

140

150

300 861

A

A

A

A

A

A

gabinet dyrektora 2

ceiling grid for air extraction

D1

A

A

815

90 210

A

120 210

1.10

90 210

hall

Concrete floor with reinforcement -

D1

G

+ 18,92

+ 0,30

1

B

E

+ 16,91

ceiling grid for air extraction

2209

panoramic Passenger lift GREEN LIFT GL TLM 900kg

+ 0,30 vertical duct for water and sewage piping Ø15cm

14 x 16 28

ceiling grid for air extraction

VENTILATION - central ventilation units

D

2

2

Glass balustrade ES-GLASS-PROFIL ESKATT

H

H

+ 0,30

H

H

H

C

40

H

14 x 16 28

412

D1

social room 1.9 9,94m2 ceramic tiles

450

1.8 archive 14,42m2 ceramic tiles

2209

90 210

14 x 16 28

E

1

+ 18,92

ceiling grid for air intake

40

90 210

B

450

1.6

16,58m2 oak flooring panels

D2

+ 18,92

D1

C

D

floor dilatation

68,62m2 Bautech Formula silicate

B

ceiling grid for air extraction

90 210

90 210

D1

ceiling grid for air extraction

secretary's office

23,78m2 oak flooring panels

570

oak flooring panels

D1

D1

A

ceiling grid for air extraction

1.5

director's office 1

conservation workshop 1.7 32,23m2 ceramic tiles

341

1406

570

collective sewage pipe Ø10cm

1.4 14,42m2

D1

ceiling grid for air extraction

90 210

D1

oak flooring panels

10

90 210

ceiling grid for air extraction

cabinet of education 1.3 coordinator 14,31m2 oak flooring panels

cabinet of exhibitions

1.2 12,64m2

90 210

190

exhibitions design and conservation room 1.1 35,38m2 ceramic tiles

I

120 210

Double skin facade SMC 50 firmy Schuco

D2

F

+ 14,63

+ 14,63

MECHANICAL VENTILATION grid for air intake

1250

+ 14,63

cross connector

653

anemostat

suspended ceiling structure element CD 60 - load-bearing profile

suspended ceiling structure element CD 60 - main profile

I

B

suspended ceiling structure element UD 30 - boundary profile

Double skin facade SMC 50 firmy Schuco

Steel frame designed for attaching the exhibits

C

dilatation of the floor

D

anemostat Plunged into suspended ceiling steel rail for adjusting longitudinal lamps "Pure 2" and spotlights "planet 3" from Plantlicht

D

23

83

40

D

suspended ceiling structure element CD 60 - main profile

690

B

A

C

803

690

1.10 permanent exhibition space 165,77m2 Concrete floor with reinforcement Bautech Formula silicate

A

23

382

40

260

A

1203

40

406

40

553

40 28

2205 300

1230

600

2611

1

3

2

LIGHTING FINISHES 1 fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

5,8cm

3 x single, tempered glass partitioned with gel pad 2.5cm TPS spacing frame 0.8cm 3 x single, tempered glass separated with 2.5cm gel pad

2 Reinforced concrete left with raw face

A

plunged into the suspended ceiling longitudinal lamps - type pure 2 EB frame LED from Plantlicht

B

longitudinal lamps - type p.midi HL LED from Plantlicht

C

Plantlicht longitudinal type 2 lamps, suspended to the frame, adjustable

D

longitudinal suspended lamp - type "up&down" 68KFH from Plantlicht

E

PARTITIONS A

C

Cement-lime plaster 1cm Reinforced Concrete 15cm Strip of non-combustible material Dilatation (extruded polystyrene) 3cm

hanging square lamp - type domino 2 square HL LED from Plantlicht

F

longitudinal wall lamp - type pure 2 WL di/ id from Plantlicht

G

longitudinal wall lamp - type pure 2 WA di/ id from Plantlicht

H

Longitudinal wall lamp system "GS T16" from Plantlicht, With side lighting

I

spotlights- type planet 3 from Plantlicht, suspended from the frame, adjustable

4

T EC H NICAL

Cement-lime plaster 1cm Reinforced concrete 25cm Extruded polystyrene 15cm / 2ft Space for fixing cor-ten steel 3cm Steel cor-ten

B Cement-lime plaster 1cm Reinforced concrete 25cm Extruded polystyrene 15cm External acrylic emulsion

D Schuco's double skin facade SMC 50 Schuco

FIRST FLOOR PLAN

ANASTAZJA KRYŃSKA ROK 4 SEM. 7 2013/14

C

Scale 1:200

onstruction: The proposed column and beam system comprises a load-bearing structure, that provides durability, allows for an easy rearrangement of both exhibition and service spaces when needed, as well as adjustment to potential future changes of the building’s overall function.

94


SECTION A-A SCALE 1:50 Stainless steel panel Styrodur 20cm Waterproofing insulation Reinforced concrete profile 6-30cm coated with DEITERMAN superflex insulation layer Thin-layer silicate-silicone plaster

attick flashing

G

attick flashing

attick flashing

G fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

1

1

fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

B

fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

1

E

1

fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

+ 13,53

A

E + 13,53

A

+ 11,43

B

1

2

1

fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

E

fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

+ 9,41

+ 9,41

A

3 + 7,33

B

1

1

fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

D

fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

+ 5,29

+ 5,29

2

A drip

drip

1

+ 2,75

fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

Schuco's double skin facade

Aluminium mat with ALUMATEX BETA vinyl cartridge Aluminium mat with ALUMATEX BETA vinyl cartridge

B

A

+ 0,16

existing surface of Straszewskiego st

+ 0,16

J

B

B

H

F

2

- 2,38

concrete curb 15x30cm cement-sand bed 3cm concrete bench C 12/15 with resistor 10cm

C - 4,94

- 4,94

LIGHTING A

DRAW I N G S

B

longitudinal lamps - type p.midi HL LED from Plantlicht

C

Plantlicht longitudinal type 2 lamps, suspended to the frame, adjustable

D

longitudinal suspended lamp - type "up&down" 68KFH from Plantlicht

E

F

FINISHES

hanging square lamp - type domino 2 square HL LED from Plantlicht longitudinal wall lamp - type pure 2 WL di/ id from Plantlicht

G

longitudinal wall lamp - type pure 2 WA di/ id from Plantlicht

H

Longitudinal wall lamp system "GS T16" from Plantlicht, With side lighting

I

spotlights- type planet 3 from Plantlicht, suspended from the frame, adjustable

J

1 fire glass CONTRAFLAM 120

plunged into the suspended ceiling longitudinal lamps - type pure 2 EB frame LED from Plantlicht

mounted directly to the ceiling round lamps - type domino domed round AB from Plantlicht

5,8cm

3 x single, tempered glass partitioned with gel pad 2.5cm TPS spacing frame 0.8cm 3 x single, tempered glass separated with 2.5cm gel pad

PARTITIONS

SECTION A-A A

2

Reinforced concrete left with raw face

S

3 Cor-ten outer lining

Scale 1:200

Granite tiles 2cm Uner-tiles insulation Adhesive layer Concrete layering 4cm Drainage mat Waterproof insulation - 2x heat sealable foil PIR POWERDECK plate made of rigid Polyisocyanate foam covered on both sides Lined with 17cm aluminum foil TRELLEBORG EPDM 0.2cm Reinforced concrete slab with 20 cm slope Mineral wool 12cm Construction of a suspended ceiling of 50cm Drywall 2cm

tack ventilation: The proposal utilizes a double skin facade to let the colder, fresh air get in at the base of the building. It further gains warmth and rises through the spacious atrium that is located in the central part of the proposal. Upon reaching its upper section, the air gets released through a set of specially designed roof lights.

B Granite paving impregnated 4cm Foundation - cement mortar 30cm Gravel 20cm Sand bed stabilized 10cm

C Marble tiles 2cm Adhesive mortar Concrete screed 5cm Styrofoam 5cm Concrete screed 5cm Lean concrete 5cm Sandbags for sanitary installation 40cm Reinforced concrete waterproof TBW technology 60cm Lean concrete 10cm Sand bed stabilized 10cm

D Oak flooring panels 2cm PVC mat 0.2cm Concrete screed 5cm PE film Extruded polystyrene 5cm Reinforced concrete 17.5cm Steel truss spread between brackets Grate support for Cor-ten plate assembly Cor-ten sheet

E Ceramic plates 1cm Adhesive for glaze Concrete screed 5cm PE film Extruded polystyrene 5cm Reinforced concrete 17.5cm Cement-lime plaster 1cm

F Concrete floor and its reinforcement Bautech Formula silicate Concrete screed 5cm PE film Extruded polystyrene 5cm Reinforced concrete 17.5cm Cement-lime plaster 1cm

G Layer of rinsed gravel 16/32 mm Extruded polystyrene 25cm 2x heat sealable foil POWERDECK - chocks Vapor barrier - heat seal felt Reinforced concrete 17.5cm Construction of a suspended ceiling of 73cm Drywall 2cm Unigrunt Acrylic paint

H Granite paving impregnated 4cm Gravel 20cm Sand bed stabilized 10cm

I Cement-lime plaster 1cm Reinforced concrete slab 15cm Strip of non-combustible material Dilatation (extruded polystyrene) 3cm

ANASTAZJA KRYĹƒSKA ROK 4 SEM. 7 2013/14

95


steel sheets joining - standing seam

attick flashing

steel sheets joining - standing seam

attick flashing

+ 20,58

A

A steel sheets joining - standing seam

steel sheets joining - standing seam

attick flashing

+ 18,04

steel sheets brackets acid-resistant stainless steel screw Ø 0.4cm

B

Cor-ten sheet mounting frame steel sheets brackets acid-resistant stainless steel screw Ø 0.4cm

steel sheets brackets acid-resistant stainless steel screw Ø 0.4cm

steel sheets brackets acid-resistant stainless steel screw Ø 0.4cm

Cor-ten sheet mounting frame

B aluminum window frames

aluminum window frames

+ 11,15

+ 9,61

Cor-ten sheet mounting frame

Cor-ten sheet mounting frame aluminum window frames

B + 7,73

+ 6,19

Cor-ten sheet mounting frame steel sheets brackets acid-resistant stainless steel screw Ø 0.4cm

B

+ 4,01

A

drip

drip

drip

A + 0,00

0,5%

A

Schuco's SMC 50 glass wall

B

Cor- ten sheets lining

WEST FACADE scale 1:200 WEST FACADE IN CONTEXT

ANASTAZJA KRYŃSKA ROK 4 SEM. 7 2013/14

SOUTH FACADE IN CONTEXT

96


+ 16,98

D

- 8,41 + 8,72

Granite tiles 2cm Under-tiles insulation Adhesive layer Concrete slab 4cm Drainage mat Waterproof insulation - 2x heat sealable foil PIR POWERDECK plate made of rigid Polyisocyanate foam covered on both sides Lined with 17cm aluminum foil TRELLEBORG EPDM 0.2cm Reinforced concrete slab with 20 cm slope Mineral wool+12cm 17,98 A Construction of a suspended ceiling of 50cm Drywall 2cm

attick flashing

B

polystyrene wedges

st

+ 9,41

+ 9,25

Schuco's SMC 50 double skin facade

G

floor strip

B

C

subconstruction for drywall mounting coated steel channel sections 50/50mm

+ 5,29

flashing attick flashing

E

aluminum w

pion rury odprowadzającej wodę opadową do kanalizacji deszczowej stone window sill

A

+ 16,98

+ 5,13

drywall casing

a

double T-bar 120/90 mm from stainless steel

Granite paving impregnated 4cm Foundation - cement mortar 30cm Gravel 20cm Sandstone stabilized 10cm

Cor-ten outer lining

pion rury odprowadzającej wodę opadową do kanalizacji deszczowej

aluminum window framing

+ 13,53

lighting

+ 13,37

subconstruction for drywall mounting coated steel channel sections 50/50mm

stone window sill

- 4.10

drywall casing

avel 16/32 mm ene 25cm B oil hocks at seal felt + 13,53 ete 17.5cm + 13,37 Marble tiles 2cm suspended ceiling of 73cm Adhesive mortar Concrete screed 5cm Styrofoam 5cm Concrete screed 5cm Lean concrete 5cm - 12,53 Sandbags for sanitary installation 40cm Reinforced concrete waterproof in TBW technology 60cm Lean concrete 10cm Sand bed stabilized 10cm

F

a

B

C + 5,29

+ 5,13

fl

H

polystyrene wedges

-B 8,41

+

+ 6,13

- 12,53

floor strip

drywall casing Cor-ten outer lining

vertical pipe for draining rainwater

subconstruction for drywall mounting coated steel channel sections 50/50mm

vertical pipe for draining rainwater

double T-bar 120/90 mm from stainless steel

els 2cm

G

5cm

ene 5cm ete 17.5cm ter 1cm

B

- 4.10

aluminum window framing

stone window sill floor strip

- 8,41

+ 0,16

aluminum window framing

+ 9,41

subconstruction for drywall mounting coated steel channel sections 50/50mm stone window sill

H

ene 5cm ete 17.5cm hed between brackets for Cor-ten sheets B assembly

C

- 4.10

b profile of the support structure of the

+ 0,16

+ 0,04

B

c

zed 10cm

marble tiles pedestal

5cm cm nitary installation 40cm ete waterproof in TBW technology 60cm cm ed 10cm

- 4,94

suspended ceilin

C

+ 5,29

+ 5,13

- 5,47

E

+ 6,13

marble tiles pede

floor strip

SECTION DETAIL

F suspended ceiling profile CD 60 - load-bearing

5cm

- 4,94

suspended ceiling profile UD 30 - boundary

suspended ceiling profile CD 60 - main

- 5,47

- 0,15

stone window sill

- 0,15

suspended ceiling profile UD 30 - boundary

- 4,94

anchor bolt hang aluminum window framing aluminium mat - ALUMATEX BETA with vinyl cart suspended ceilin

Schuco's SMC 50 double skin facade

aluminium mat - ALUMATEX BETA with vinyl cartridge

anchor bolt hanger

F

c

drainage pipe for the water collection from the s suspended ceilin

D

Cor-ten outer lining

- 0,84

+ 0,04

Concrete screed 5cm PE film Extruded polystyrene 5cm Reinforced concrete -17.5cm 0,84 Cement-lime plaster 1cm

F

drainage pipe for the water collection from the space under the wiper

Concrete floor with Bautech Formula silicate reinforcement

mpregnated 4cm ent mortar 30cm

sheet of coated steel

frame of the support structure for the Cor-ten sheets mounting - stainless steel 60/40 channel section

D + 0,16

Schuco's SM

drip

sheet of coated steel

J

frame of the Cor-ten shee

floor strip

- 8,41

Cor-ten sheets mounting - 60/60 channel section pion rury odprowadzającej wodę opadową do kanalizacji deszczowej

aluminium mat ALFA with repp filler from ALUMATEX

J

drip

- 0,84

double T-bar 120/90 mm from stainless steel

ation - 2x heat sealable foil drywall casing CK plate made of rigid Extruded polystyrene 10cm oam covered on both sides DEITERMANN SUPERFLEX DIN 18 195-4 subconstruction for drywall mounting aluminum foil Reinforced concrete impervious from BTW 30cm coated steel channel sections 50/50mm PDM 0.2cm Cement-lime plaster ete slab with 20 cm slope vertical pipe for draining rainwater m suspended ceiling of 50cm

profile of the Cor-ten shee

D

stone window sill

+ 9,25

double T-bar

Cor-ten oute

J

I

+ 0,04

b

+ 6,13

Steel Cor-ten vertical pipe for draining rainwater + mounting 5,29 Space for floor strip +Cor-ten 5,13 3cm steel Wind insulation Mineral wool 15cm / double T-bar aluminium mat ALFA with repp filler from ALUMATEX Reinforced concrete 25cm Cement-lime plaster 1cm

m

J

H

B

+ 8,72

drywall casing

pion rury odprowadzającej wodę opadową do kanalizacji deszczowej

tion

aluminum window framing

aluminium mat ALFA with repp filler from ALUMATEX

Schuco's SMC 50 double skin facade Wind insulation Mineral wool15cm + 9,41 9,25 Reinforced concrete+ 25cm Drywall substructure 17cm Drywall 2cm Unigrunt Acrylic paint

els 2cm cm

5cm

vertical pipe for draining rainwater

+ 8,72

A

anchor bolt hanger suspended ceiling profile CD 60 - main

Scale 1:100

I

suspended ceiling profile CD 60 - load-bearing

- 4.10 s my engineering diploma project, the proposal contains detailed drawings that demonmarble tilestechnical pedestal strate my knowledge in the scope of construction and services integration. Water supply and drainage, suspended ceilings and flooring systems, steel cladding frame- 5,47work, lighting and ventilation were thoroughly considered and drywall casing clearly marked on the drawings. I

subconstruction for drywall mounting coated steel channel sections 50/50mm

vertical pipe for draining rainwater

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NAT U RA L LIGHTING

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ow to protect the exhibits from excessive exposure to light that can cause their damage, while simultaneously create well lit and bright spaces? In order to achieve that goal, special consideration in regards to lighting were taken and an appropriate type of roof lights were designed. These South facing elements are able to catch light over the course of entire year, particularly during the summertime, when light is the strongest. It is reflected so that it can penetrate interiors whilst not reaching the art pieces directly.

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Taking into consideration the climatic characteristics of Cracow, the roof structure is equipped with a heating installation and water drainage, so that the heavy snow that can accumulate within the structure during winter time can be dissolved and drained, thus protecting the construction from dangerous loads. Moreover, the north facing elevation, that does not receive excessive amounts of light, has been fully glazed by means of a double skin facade, further ensuring decent brightness, ventilation and environmental comfort during the entire year and throughout the building.

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ART IF IC I A L LIG H TI N G

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n order to provide building users with the highest quality experience, advice was sought from a lighting specialist so as to prepare an artificial lighting strategy. As a result, a wide variety of lamps has been chosen for specific locations and functions throughout the building. For example, in the aim to provide the exhibition spaces with maximum flexibility, a readjustable system of rails with spot lights and longitudinal lamps units as well as painting hangers are proposed.

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1. System of rails designed to attach spotlights, longitudinal lamps and paintings hangers that gives the possibility to adjust them, depending on the needs of a current exhibition.

1.

2. Concrete rooms-boxes put forward the large pane of glass

2.

3. System of directional lighting, mounted to the edge of the opposite floors orientated at the concrete rooms-boxes to highlight them and emphasize against the glass background.

3. 4.

4. Bi-directional lighting system over the working area is suspended from the ceiling. It provides soft light for the entire room and additionally some direct light at the points of its greatest demand.

6.

5. A fire-resistant glass pane that plays multiple roles. During the day, it allows a free flow of daylight throughout the whole building, while during the night, the light emphasizes the massive and strong character of concrete blocks.

7.

6. The longitudinal lamps suspended from the ceiling, give the impression of continuous light line, which accentuate the circulation in the building.

5.

7. The longitudinal lighting systems installed at the landings provides appropriate lighting and comfort.

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MAT ERIA LIT Y INTERIORS Raw concrete

Stainless steal Cement-lime plaster Impregnated concrete flooring

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First Firstfloor floor-temporary exhibition permanent exhibition


Ground floor temporary exhibition

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eflecting on the brief, the larger part of the building, the one symbolizing future and development, has been created with the use of such materials as concrete, glass and steel that emphasize the modernistic character of the spaces.

Top floor permanent exhibition

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Designing architecture is first and foremost about creating spaces which are human regardless of their scale and function. From a hut in the woods to urban infrastructure, architecture should be made by people and for people; speak their tongue, correspond with their proportions and answer their needs. 104


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6

OTHER WORKS Free-hand Drawing & Photography Various University-Based and Self-Initiatied Works Location: Various

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Sketching:

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Architectural Details This collection of drawings constitutes a study into various aspects of both built and natural environments that influence architectural design. These careful observations and analyses helped me to develop skills necessary to graphically construct given objects in regards to their geometries, proportions, perspective, lighting and materiality. Works presented here further show my understanding and sensitivity in regards to details.

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Painting with Watercolors : Architectural Details This work constitutes a graphic analysis of Gothic tracery and it’s characteristics in Polish sacred architecture. It intends to present the development of arches and decorative elements of window masonry, specific to Poland during the thirteenth and sixteenth century. This work is characterized by a chronological presentation of the objects, highlighting their continual evolution.

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Drawing: Landscape

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Painting with Acrylics

Drawing: Still Life 114


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Photography


Thank you!

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Architecture Portfolio - Anastazja Anna Krynska  
Architecture Portfolio - Anastazja Anna Krynska  
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