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R E S U M E // P O R T F O L I O

ANNA BLUKE-HANSEN


Anna Bluke-Hansen I am a highly motivated landscape architect who enjoys working hard to see ideas and inspirations become resloved and meaningful designs. During the early stages of my carrer, I have worked in London on numerous public realm, residential and urban planning projects including roof landscapes on new developments. Being a part of an enthusiastic design studio, I enjoyed furthering my skills in design detailing. From an early age I have had a keen interest and a wide knowledge of plants, which together with a passion for visual arts, led me to the field of landscape architecture. I continue to allow my interest in art and graphic design to challenge my work creatively. My aim is to become a valuable team member to a multidisciplinary design practice, and contribute my skills in creating memorable and sustainable landscape designs.

annabluke@gmail.com +45 93980931


work

Turkington Martin, London - Year-out Landscape Architect Pirmais Princips, Architecture & Design practice, Riga - Summer Intern

education

2014-2015 2013

MSc Landscape Architecture, Københavns Universitet

2015-present

BA (Hons) Landscape Architecture, Leeds Beckett University, UK

2011- 2014

Fine Art Foundation Course, Art Academy of Latvia

2009-2011

Wairarapa College, Masterton, New Zealand (Exchange Program) Riga State Gymnasium No 3, Latvia

2010 1999-2011

voluntary roles

Graphic designer @ Hillsong Copenhagen Student representative @ Landscape Institute (Yorkshire + Humber Branch) Student mentor @ AFS (American Field Service) Intercultural Programs

achievements

9th International Biennial of Landscape of Barcelona

2016-present 2014 2010-2011

2016

Projects ‘‘Sharing the Future’’ and ‘‘Finding the Sun Chariot in Trundholm Mose’’ shortlisted for the International Prize of Schools of Architecture and Landscape. Asset Skills Bursary An award of £1000 for Woodbridge Environmental Strategy project team

2014

B category driver’s license

2011

software skills

languages

AutoCAD

Danish - elementary proficiency

Sketch Up Pro

Latvian - native language

Adobe Photoshop, Illustrator, InDesign

GIS KeyScape

English - full professional proficiency


S E L E C T E D P R OJ E C T S P R O F E S S I O N A L P R AC T I C E

Shadwell Estate regeneration, London

Generation Park, Norwich


MSc LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE

‘‘Sharing the Future’’ Gladsaxe industrial district

Vestparken - green infrastructure in Copenhagen

Finding the Sun Chariot in Trundholm Mose, Odsherred


S H A DW E L L E S TAT E R E G E N E R AT I O N London, UK In construction

Elf Row controlled vehicle entry & exit

controlled vehicle entry

Storage

pedestrian entrance

Block A

controlled vehicle exit

Brod

North Block

refuse store

Play area

Storage West Block

Cycle storage

Playable landscape

Block B

new ramped access

South Block

e

Glamis Plac

fire vehicle entry

Shadwell Estate regeneration illustrative plan. 1:500

Background

Responsibilities

The regeneration project of Shadwell Estate, which dates back to 1866 and 1935, is carried out in response to the residents request for a wider range of activities and green spaces. The robust design proposal maximises the green open space, enhances biodiversity and unifies the estate through landscape treatments and activities. Food growing, play and garden areas are combined with seating and playful elements to create a dynamic, legible environment, that has a distinct sense of place and identity.

During the project work, I have taken part in the design development, produced an extensive package of presentation and technical drawings, taken part in and created material for public consultations. Working with key stakeholders, I took great interest in developing and detailing a planting scheme which meets the client’s vision.

Lane

East Block

Improved stepped access

Food growing

love

Food growing


‘‘Classic Courtyard’’ design concept

‘‘Flexible and Adaptable Layout’’ concept

A range of landscape design options were developed in response to the objectives and key stakeholder consultation. These designs explored different themes such as ‘The Big Garden’, ‘Flexible and Adaptable Layout’ and the ‘Classic Courtyard’.

Illustrations of the existing estate provided a unique graphical identity for public event advertisements


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and meeting

SOD\DQGFRPPXQLW\VSDFH play and community

space

LQFLGHQWDOPHHWLQJ incidental

meeting

gardening and food and growing gardening food

growing

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Section Aa 1:100

Seating area in front of West Block

Proposed cycle storage

Circulation space

Planting in front of the existing railings

Bin store with green roof and biodiverse walls

Play space with climbing structures

3D Wavy bench

Seating area


Section Bb 1:100

Proposed storage sheds with green roof

Circulation space

Seating area with garden planting

Playable landscape with jumping discs

Section Cc 1:100

Structure and garden planting with estate signage

Existing defensible space

Location plan

Section Bb

Section Aa

Cycle stands at building entrances

Play bench

Courtyard garden seating area

Circulation space

Level entrance to the South Block

Section Cc Section Dd


Steel slide

Block B

Planting bed

Recycled play surface Courtyard levels raised to provide step free access to doorways

Section Dd 1:50

Typical biodiverse wall detail

Typical refuse store detail

Landscape details The new structures complement the existing architecture. Storage units incorporate biodiverse roofs, creating a mosaic of habitats made up of aggregates and felled timbers that will enrich the local ecology and create an interesting roof scape to look down upon. A range of play opportunities are offered with fixed play equipment, a mound and wavy timber benches and platforms. New estate signage

Estate identity created by robust landscape elements


Planting concept Planting throughout the site will help provide year round interest, seasonal delight as well as improve ecology and biodiversity. Planting proposals will define the gateways and celebrate arrival into the estate. The garden areas will be planted to create two distinct types; gateway gardens and courtyard garden areas. The gateway gardens will have striking orange and red floral accents, injecting vibrant colour at these key spaces. The courtyard gardens are to use more subtle purple and pink tones to create a calming environment. The tree planting strategy will deliver a variety of tree species providing a varied canopy cover, seasonal interest and colour. Spring flowering species and trees with striking autumnal colour will enhance the gateway and courtyard areas.

Courtyard garden

Gateway gardens Detailed Planting Plan - historic courtyard 1:400 Courtyard garden seasonal interest studies FEB

Variety of trees for seasonal interest and structural diversity

Betula pendula

Acer griseum

Cercis canadensis

Liquidambar styraciflua

Native hedgerow and hedge planting

Feature shrubs

Crataegus monogyna

Viburnum x bodnantense ‘Dawn’

Carpinus betulus/ Viburnum opulus

MAR

APR

MAY

JUN

JUL

AUG

SEPT

OCT

NOV

DEC

JAN


G E N E R AT I O N PA R K Norwich, UK Submitted planning application

Visualisation - GRIMSHAW Architects, UK

Background

Responsibilities

Generation Park is a proposal for a comprehensive mixed use development which aims to regenerate a brownfield site located to the south east of Norwich city centre. In addition to a new Community Energy Facility, which would include a biomass combined heat and power plant, the proposal includes the construction of residential and commercial units as well as new educational and research facilities. With a range of activity zones and changes in the landscape character, the park provides a multitude of recreational opportunities.

During the preparation of the planning application, I was involved in producing a range of landscape presentation plans and sections as well as technical drawings. I was responsible for developing a planting palette for the waterfront public spaces. The project work included many tight dead-lines and frequent collaboration with architects and engineers.

The submitted planning application consists of an outline application for the whole site and a detail application for the renewable energy center, riverside public realm and the Arrival Square.


Design concepts

man

made

edge

e

Sit

r ive

R

ge

ed

Existing site

Points of punctuation where the lines meet

ge

d l e

ura nat

Two different edges

A layered landscape

Three lines of movement - spine park and river

Transition of landscape characters along the site


1.

Community Energy Centre

2.

Arrival Square South

3.

Cafe Terrace & Water Jets

4.

Arrival Square Waterfront

5.

Games Court

6.

Riverside Parkland

7.

Production Garden & Orchard

8.

RIver Inlet

9.

Education Centre

10.

Outdoor Performance & Learning Space

11.

Arrival Square North

12.

Play Area

13. Slipway 14.

Market Residential

15.

Affordable Residential

16. Wetland 17.

Nature conservation area

18.

Pedestrian bridge

19.

New river Wensum bridge

Generation Park masterplan 1:2500


t Sec ion Ff

Student housing Student housing Arrival Square

tion

Sec

Wensum Bridge

Arrival Square. Podium level plan 1:1000

The Southern G ateway The Southern Gateway celebrates the arrival at Generation Park from the south across the River Wensum. It comprises a series public spaces that step down alongside and through the buildings from the Arrival Square at the upper level to a south facing terrace. The terrace connects via a series of bridges across an existing inlet to the river edge. The Arrival Square is conceived as a shared space and point of welcome for cyclists, motorists and pedestrians. It has a consistent surface treatment, with careful delineation of movement through the space. Trees are contained within large circular planters with an integrated seating edge. They are arranged in clusters to create social spaces for the students to gather. Active ground floor uses along the southern edge enliven the spaces, encouraging dwell time and outdoor sitting. Wensum Bridge Waterfront illustrative section Ee, 1:400

Ee


Aquatic and marginal planting

Perennial planting

Lavandula angustifolia

Stipa tenuissima

Parking on ground level

Miscanthus sinensis

Public square on podium level

Arrival square and waterfront illustrative section Ff, 1:300

Ramp to moornings

Allium sphaerocephalon

Butomus umbellatus

Lythrum salicaria

Cafe with a building canopy

Southern Gateway waterfront

Informal tree planting

Iris pseudacorus

Steps to riverfront

Pontederia cordata

River inlet with aquatic planting

Betula pendula

Perennial planting

Alnus canina

Mooring


SHARING THE FUTURE G l a d s a xe , D e n m a r k A n ex p l o r a t i o n o f a s u s t a i n a b l e future for industrial districts

Background The current industry model in Gladsaxe is based on individual businesses and a high degree of privacy. Most large businesses have extensive parking areas and private catering facilities. This model results in an abundance of paved surfaces and fenced off areas, and does not provide opportunities for social interactions and recreation. What if we change the industry model? This strategy proposes three themes of sharing in business districts which create more value for businesses, improve the image of the area and create a platform for social life.

#1 Resources

Shared parking

Shared production & Storage

Shared green spaces

#2 Social

Responsibilities My contribution to the group project work included active participation in the concept and design development, producing visual material (plans and diagrams) and creating a coherent presentation book and posters.

Shared knowledge

#3

Shared sports facilities

Shared canteens

OFFICE

Mobility

EXTERNAL MEETING LIGHT RAIL

HOME

BIKE

Shard transport

CAR & BIKE SHARE

Shared cargo


Phases Business Park Residences

TEC Park TEC Square

Market Square

Industry Park

Gladsaxe Park District

Business Start Ups NOVO Square NOVO Park Production District

Oak Lane Motorway 16 to Hillerød

Høje Gladsaxe Shared parking garages Shared knowledge centres Culture houses Cycle lanes Lightrail station

Cycle lane to Copenhagen Strategic development plan - phase 3. 1:10 000

Depaved areas and parking garages in strategic locations

Existing sealed surface parking areas

Consolidate parking into shared parking garages

Depaving available space

Polluted soil cleaned by vegetation

New districts evolving around the green spaces and knowledge centres

Introduction of shared knowledge centres Depaved spaces evolve into outdoor areas with varied character

Business districts develop around the new centres


Lightrail station

Cycleway

Amenity shops

Shared industrial courtyards

Green boulevard

Shared parking/ Car rental Garage

The Meadow

Outdoor Cafe

Activity Zone

Shared industrial courtyards

Shared knowledge centre Oak Lane cycleway

The Production District Plan. 1:5000

Multiple outdoor uses at the Activity Zone

Model of the Industrial District


The urban meadow evolves into an inviting green space acting as a catalyst for recreational activities and growth of businesses.

The Production District The production district hosts businesses that require infrastructure for production and cargo. Groups of production and office buildings are located around a central meadow, which has evolved from the depaved parking area. Prodcution buildings have the opportunity to share courtyards to maximise space efficiency, share storage and machinery, and benefit from shared security. A green boulevard connects the meadow to other large businesses in the area, inviting people to the shared knowledge centre and outdoor activity zone.


Sjællands Odde

Højby

Nykøbing

Trundholm Mose Vig

F I N D I N G T H E S U N C H A R I OT I N TRUNDHOLM MOSE Odsherred, Denmark Staging the finding place of Denmarks finest bronze age artefact as a landscape ex p e r i e n c e

Asnæs

A21 Railway to Holbæk

The Finding Place of the Sun Chariot in autumn season

Background

Responsibilities

Trundholm Mose is located in Odsherred Geopark. One of the Geopark’s aims is to highlight the historical qualities of the landscape and make them accessible for visiotrs. The project proposes to transform the reclaimed Trundholm Bog into a publicly accessible nature area. New wetlands and meadows will stimulate biodiversity, while a new route through the landscape will guide the visitors the the finding place of the Sun Chariot and tell the story of the Bronze Age landscape.

The project was developed in a small group where I contributed with site analysis, design development, graphical representation of the proposal (visualisations, plans, sections, diagrams) as well as writing skills. During the project work I often took on a team leader role and assisted fellow students with learning Adobe programs.


H i s t o r i c a l d e ve l o p m e n t o f Tr u n d h o l m M o s e 5500 BC

3000 BC

Area of Trundholm Mose

Trundholm Mose was a part of Litorina Sea, a prehistoric form of the Baltic Sea.

2000 BC

Area of Trundholm Mose

Deposition of sand due to heavy storms lead to the formation of an inland lake

1799-1899

Bog is drained to gain grasslands

1400 BC

Area of Trundholm Mose

The freshwater lake grew over until Trundholm Bog was formed.

Trundholm Mose

The Bronze Age people who lived in Odsherred worshipped the sun as a life giving source. During this time objects of great value were deposited in bogs and lakes as ritual offerings to the powers above. The Sun Chariot is a national treasure iconic of the Bronze Age. It illustrates the idea that the sun was drawn on its eternal journey by a divine horse. It could have been used in rituals to illustrate the motion of the sun.

2016

1902-1945 Intensified agriculture

Finding place of The Sun Chariot

Decreased agricultural value leads to recreational use

Finding place of The Sun Chariot

Wetlands

Wetlands

A21

Since Trundholm Mose turned into a bog the farmers began to seek interest in establishing new grasslands for the production of winter feed for the livestock. The bog was drained in 1799.

The Sun Chariot was found in 1902 when the fields were first ploughed. During the 20th century a more intensive drainage system has been introduced to support the growing agricultural use of Trundholm Mose. At this time the fields were divided and sold to private owners.

Today parts of the area are suffering from severe flooding due to the agricultural use over the past 100 years. Many lots are not used any longer and have lost their agricultural value. Today the area is mainly used for hunting and recreation. There are still grass fields and few farmed areas.


Future vision of Tr u n d h o l m M o s e

Railway

The Finding Place of the Sun Chariot

Dry meadows Pedestrian / cycle tunnel

Farmland Wetland Lookout point

The Sun Chariot Route

Sun Chariot history

P Roadside parking

Bird watchtower

Byens Bakke

Dry meadows

S

To the Sun Chariot Route Connection to the Ridge Path

Sun Discs Green connection under A21

Nr. Asmindrup

Vehicle / cycle route Trundholm Mosevej

Ellinge Lyng

Wetland

Farmland

Wet meadows To The Finding Place of the Sun Chariot

Cycleway to Hønsinge / Holbæk

LEGEND

Naturalised canal with extended buffer zone

Existing paths New boardwalks Existing paths (Sun Chariot Route) New boardwalks (Sun Chariot Route) Existing roads Information signs about the Sun Chariot Route and history

The Finding Place of the Sun Chariot

NATURE TYPES NATURE TYPES

Wetlands

ACCESS ROUTES

Wetlands

Dry meadows

New boardwalks

Wet meadows

Wet meadows

Cycle routes

Naturalised canal

Farmland

Existing paths

Vehicle access PROTECTING AND DEVELOPING BIODIVERSITY

RENATURALISING THE WATERSYSTEM

PROVIDE LOCAL ACCESS TO NATURE

By reintroducing and developing the original nature types which are characteristic of Trundholm Mose, there will be better conditions for diverse animal and plant life.

Taking away some of the drainage in the heavily waterlogged areas will increase the wetlands, but also provide new habitats and minimize pollution from agriculture.

Access to Trundholm Mose is improved by completing missing paths. The Sun Chariot Route consists of pathways in the landscape as well as new broadwalks.


The Sun Chariot Route The Sun Chariot Route allows visitors and local residents to experience diverse aspects of the nature in Trundholm Mose and leads to the Finding Place of the Sun Chariot. The route takes visitors along new features in the landscape which encourage exploring the bog from above and close within.

B i o d i ve r s i t y i n t h e n a t u r e a r e a s Ranunculus bulbosus

Cardamine pratensis

Typha Iris pseudacorus

Saxifrage granulata

Geum rivale Carex hirta

DRY MEADOWS

Northern lapwing

Filipendula ulmaria Phalaris arundinacea

Menta aquatica

WET MEADOWS

Nightingale

THE WETLANDS

Moor frog

Warty newt

Marsh harrier


The Finding Place of the Sun Chariot The finding place of the Sun Chariot is transformed to emphsise its mystical qualities and point to this landscape‘s role as a Bronze Age ritual site.

A21 The Finding Place of the Sun Chariot

The Sun Chariot Route

Wet meadows

Existing bog open for access

G Existing path Pedestrian tunnel Information about Sun Chariot history and Sun Chariot Route Roadside parking

Bog enclosed by new trees Seasonally flooded bog New boardwalk leading into the bog

Finding spot marked by stone

g

Existing path The Finding Place of the Sun Chariot today

Arrival routes to the Finding Place of the Sun Chariot 1 : 7500

Illustrative plan of the seasonally changing bog 1 : 1250

Dry meadows


Current experience The Sun Chariot finding place today is marked by a stone, which is flooded most of the year. It is situated close to the A21 expressway, where the open fields are creating a vast solitary atmosphere. Behind the finding place there is an old wooded bog. It is uninviting to the visitors, but gives a melancholic feeling from the lost history of the Bronze Age. Despite the slight traffic noise, there is a solitary and mystical atmosphere which is enhanced by this project.

Enhancing the mystical atmosphere The bog is enclosed from the open meadows and the A21 expressway by new light canopied trees. The path through the meadows hints at a destination in the wooded bog. A single boardwalk leads the visitors into the bog allowing to walk around and experience the mystical qualities of a Bronze Age ritual site. From September to May every year the finding place is flooded, adding to the essential experinece of a bog, and making the trip worthwhile in winter. The boardwalk is built around the stone which marks the historic finding of the Sun Chariot. Its position ensures that the stone is close to the path encouraging visitors to walk around the boardwalk, yet unreachable during the winter season. The finding place is completely transformed in summer, when the ground is dry, and visitors can sit on the boardwalk around the stone and hear about the Bronze Age history. Walking through the small bog, the visitors arrive at the Sun Chariot Route and are invited to experience more of the Trundholm Mose landscape.

Section Gg. The Finding Place of the Sun Chariot in summer. 1:200


V E S T PA R K E N Copenhagen, Denmark A n ex p l o r a t i o n o f a s u s t a i n a b l e future for industrial districts

Background Vestparken investigates a reintroduction of Harrestrup Å into the surrounding landscape, using water flow and its interaction with the surrounding areas, and topography as the main source of inspiration. The stream changes character as it flows from Damhussøen down to the bay of Kalveboderne, highlighting different local identities. The distinctive ways to interact with the water will create different atmospheres, and provide various experiences for the people in the Copenhagen metropolitan area.

Damhussøen Damhus Fields

Hvidovre st.

Railway

Having actively participated in the concept development, I was then responsible for the detailed design of Kalvebod Delta as well as assisting on the design of the whole site. My task was to create a coherent masterplan, which shows a high level of detail. Exploring the topographical challenges, I also proposed practical solutions to accommodate the dynamic water levels.

Vigerslev Allé Hvidovre Valley

Narrow Fast running Attractive sound

Visible water Mature trees Open to surroundings

O2 Railway Vigerslev Wetlands

Cross access Close interaction Wide / open stream

Meandering Slow running Emphasised dynamic level changes Urban / coastal contrast Open water New development

Åmarken st.

Open

Kalvebod Delta Gl. Køge landevej

Responsibilities

Waterfall

Open fields Sports activity Floral vegetation

Kalveboderne

INFRASTRUCTURE

LOCAL IDENTITIES

WATER FLOW

The site is cut through by major infrastructural links to Copenhagen.

One coherent park - strenghtened local identity at each character zone

Dynamics water flowing through the landscape.

Permanent waterbody Medium flooding Extreme flooding

WATER STRUCTURE

The permanent waterbody creates a network of streams and canals. The stream is surrounded by floodable zones which tolerate medium and extreme flooding situations.


Damhussøen Energi & Vand school

Skatepark

Playground Harrestrup Å

Damhus Fields

Hvidovre Station Hvidovre Centre

Playground

Hvidovre

Cycle route

Vigerslev

Va l l e y We t l a n d s

Kayak bar

K a l ve b o d D e l t a Playground

changing water levels

marshland vegetation

variation in island topography

existing trees mixed with new

ourdoor/water sports bar

cafe and ourdoor serving

Kayak bar

Section Hh

Åmarken Station Existing buildings

Water cleaning facilities

P

Hostel P

New buildings Existing trees New trees

Existing shrubs Meadow vegetation

Beach

Harbour

Coastal vegetation Extreme flooding

Medium flooding Normal water level 50 M Section Hh Vigerslev Wetlands

100 M

150 M

200 M

250 M

300 M

350 M

Waterfront platforms

Section Ii

Boat Taxi

Watersports Club Kalvebod Delta


Typical wetland gradual bank. Section 1:150

Typical wetland island. Section 1:150

Marshland

Water tolerant tress

Coastal vegetation is a very hardy type of planting, and it grows on rocks, gravel and sand. Low -growing, salt tolerant grasses and herbs include: Festuca rubra, Silene nutans, Hypochoeris radicata, Galium verum, Jasoine montana. The flowering plants sttract butterflies.

Dry meadow

Dry meadow

Saltwater meadows are often flooded and consist of moisture and salt tolerant grasses and herbs: Nardus stricta, Festuca ovina, Cochlearia danica, Lotus corniculatus, Ononis spinosa, Trifolium fragiferum, Beta maritima, Triglochin maritimum and others.

Wet meadow

The wetlands are characterised by gradual banks where marsh, wet meadow and dry meadow plants grow depending on the landform and water quantity. Contrasts can be seen in the wetlands where a small retaining wall separate two vegetation types. Stone retaining walls and gabions are used to increase biodiversity.

Marshland

K a l ve d b o d D e l t a p l a n t i n g s t r a t e g y

Boardwalk

We t l a n d s p l a n t i n g s t r a t e g y


Sand dunes on Kalvebod Delta islands (left). Residential development with maximised use of the waterfront (right).

High tide Low tide Typical coastal edge at Kalvebod Delta islands. Section 1:150

50 M

Kalvedbod Delta. Section Ii

100 M

150 M

200 M

250 M

300 M

350 M

Canal

Residential development

Waterfront promenade

Pathway

Sand dunes

Beach

Coastal swamp

Saltwater meadow

Conceptual models were used to explore the character of the different areas along Harrestrup Ă…

Coastal vegetation

Sketch design of Kalvedbod Delta

400 M

450 M


A D D I T I O N A L P R OJ E C T S

BA(Hons) LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE A strategic masterplan which reinvents the open areas around York’s historic monuments

A contemorary public garden at the heart of Leeds Beckett University

AVA I L A B L E O N I S S U U :

issuu.com/annabluke

York Castle Park, UK

Campus Gardens, Leeds, UK


35 m

BA(Hons) LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE

30 m

MSc LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE A strategy for a dynamic development of an urban forest

Exerpts from Bachelor dissertation ‘‘Visual Arts Composition in Landscape Architecture’’ 25 m

20 m

15 m

10 m

5m

York Castle Park, UK

Vestskoven

25 m


Msc landscape architect portfolio Anna Bluke Hansen  
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