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architecture + des gn

The House Issue simple pleasures

cool houses, urban pads, family homes + artist’s space 2010 vol.1


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editor’s note: Hello Readers,

T

he summer months are here, and another issue of designspace magazine has surfaced! As everyone enjoys the warm weather, our 2010 Vol.1 issue offers you an invigorating collection of fascinating homes for your amazement. During the past several months, some of the country’s most skillful engineers and architects have sent us material to consider publishing in our 1st Annual Architecture/House Issue, so here it is!

Our House Issue features the Adams Fleming Residence by Levitt Goodman Architects, River Bend by Pb elemental, Upper Westside Residence and Tribeca Loft by Lynch Engineer Design, and Wolfe Den by Architect MJ Neal. Also, in this issue we cover the Mt. Tabor and Kona Residences, both by Webster Wilson Architect. You get to experience the works of these master architects, and visualize what they have constructed skillfully and effortlessly. As always, I hope this issue of designspace continues to serve as a window into the intriguing world of architecture + design.

Adolphus K. Shannon Jr. Founder and Editorial Director

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The Wolfe Den Adams Flemming Residence

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Auto Review

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Mt. Tabor Residence

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Editor’s Note

Kona Residence Upper West Side Residence

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Artist Space

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Tribeca Loft

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Greenwich Street Loft

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Design Directory

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des gnspace Publisher Design Space Media Group, LLC Founder and Editorial Director Adolphus K. Shannon Jr. Executive Publisher Jim Cheng

The winter 2009 issue resonates with me because it highlighted ways to make your small space seem larger. That issue also was a guide to my husband and I while selecting some form of an eat-in island for our tiny New York City kitchen. We were also impressed by the mention of some independent artist and product designers! Thank you Design Space, and I look forward to your next issue. Melinda Ravens New York City, New York

Production Manager Dave Sandoval Executive Assistant Nathalie Williams Advertising Consultant Sara Wells Contributors MJ Neal Architects Pb elemental Levitt Goodman Architects Webster Wilson Architect LYNCH / ESINGER / DESIGN ERIC ALCH DESIGN LLC Brian Libby/COVER ART

Dear Editor, I am a 12th Grade student and I adore Design Space. Your fall/ winter 2009 issue really caught my attention. Though I always hope my future home will look like something in this magazine, I’ve never been sure how I would get there. I look forward to every issue because I use it as an inspirational tool for me and my dreams. I plan on perusing some form of design in my later studies. Keep providing me with encouragement I need. Christian Kramer Oakland, California

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The

Wolfe Den by: MJ Neal Architects 2,400 sq. ft. Austin, TX

Single family dwelling for a young professional couple. The site is a small 47x by 125x rectilinear in-fill lot situated within a twenty minute walk of downtown. The house consists of two parts, a simple rectangle along one side of the lot and an adjacent courtyard. This configuration provides privacy from the street while allowing the interior living areas to open onto decks and garden. An overhang with lattice provides the transition to the garden and protection from the west sun. The house, although conventionally framed, used green methodology and materials: Slab on grade with diamond ground finish. Bio-base (soy) blow-in insulation for the exterior wall and roof. Recycled denim insulation on the interior walls. Recycled rubber flooring on the upper level. Formaldehyde-free plywood. Low-voc paint. Ipe hard-wood from sustainably managed forests. Locally manufactured brick. Fluorescent and low voltage lighting. Geothermal HVAC system. The house is also photo-voltaic ready for when budget allows.

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Photography by: Viviane Vives

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Adams Fleming Residence by: Levitt Goodman Architects 2,000 sq. ft. Toronto, Canada

On a street of historic, working-class cottages in Toronto’s west end, adjacent to a railway line and a supermarket parking lot, a vacant auto-body shop may have seemed like an unlikely impetus for a residence with a domestic character. The clients—Debbie Adams, a graphic designer, and Peter Fleming, a furniture designer/craftsman—had a limited budget but considerable talent and resources. Working with Levitt Goodman Architects, the project became a laboratory for artistic collaboration and experimentation. Over several years they have transformed the industrial site into an artful urban oasis. An introverted plan strategically shuts out the auditory and visual noise of the city and gives Peter and Debbie the opportunity to enjoy the quiet fugue of their home and their fine collections of modernist furniture and contemporary art. The private areas of the house are nestled into one corner, with the kitchen, dining and living rooms forming an “L” around them. These are bathed in sunlight and feature panoramic views of the gardens through oversized windows that were once the garage doors. The bedrooms and bathrooms are raised on a platform, creating domestic ceiling heights as well as much-needed storage underneath. A second storey was added with a large open studio space for work and musical jam sessions (Debbie and Peter play bluegrass strings). The roof is prepped for a future roof garden that will create the impression that the house is floating in a field while also tempering the temperature and air quality of the house. The fluid collaboration of experts on this project has resulted in a house that exudes originality and extraordinary craftsmanship. A clear celebration of art is merged with an ecological emphasis, transforming industrial debris into a domestic sanctum with an artistic and rural sensibility.

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Photography by: Ben Rahn / A-Frame

“The fluid collaboration of experts on this project has resulted in a house that exudes originality and extraordinary craftsmanship�

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Floor Plan

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SMART CAR Auto Design Review: The Hermes Smart ForTwo was created to celebrate the decade anniversary of the micro car. It comes with new interior, entirely covered in Hermes leather and canvas, and several pockets are made in Hermes’ style as well as umbrella which clips to the back of the seats. It is available in 10 fashionable colors, with yellow, teal, black, red, green, and Hermes’ signature orange among the list of options. The base Smart ForTwo retails for around $13,990, the Hermes Car is expensive, it will run you about $48,564 (38,000 Euro).

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Mt. Tabor Residence by: Webster Wilson Architect 2,600 sq. ft. Portland, Oregon

“Nestled into an infill lot in Southeast Portland on the slope of an extinct volcano� The House is nestled into an infill lot in inner city Portland, on the slope of an extinct volcano, Mt. Tabor. The design strategy was to capture the commanding views of Mt. Hood, Mt. St. Helens, and the entire Cascade Range to the east, while adhering to the light constraints of a narrow and sloping lot. The lot itself was an old play court for a neighboring ranch house and had existing stonewalls and terraces which the home carefully incorporates into the design. While the house adheres to Modernist design principles of abundant living space and natural light, the project celebrates and features regional Northwest woods. Clad in dark-stained knotty cedar, the exterior evokes a weathered bark, and blends into a stand of old growth fir trees behind the house. Erosions into the shell evoke saw-cut into the interior of the tree. Delicate exposed Douglas fir framing in the interior showcases a two-story vertical window wall and a floating wood loft and chair.

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“The Mt. Tabor Residence was designed for myself and my family� - Webster Wilson

Photography by: Bob Zaikoski

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DINING/KITCHEN AREA

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Kona

Residence by: Webster Wilson Architect 1,650 sq. ft. Kona, Hawaii

This house in Kona on the big Island of Hawaii was designed for a photographer and his partner. They had long dreamed of living in Hawaii and were finally able to move their portrait photography business from Bellingham, WA and build their dream home in Kona. The project fuses the Hawaiian vernacular traditions of basalt masonry with the light wood customs of floating roofs, wood sun trellises, and the covered outdoor space, or Lanaii. Lava masonry walls are ubiquitous around the island and are made from the local black basalt lava flows, or A’A, that have created all the Hawaiian Islands. The architect used a modern interpretation of these walls: site-cast monumental concrete using a black-pigmented concrete with basalt aggregate. These walls are meant to grow out of the basalt, anchor the site and create a private courtyard within the restrains of a suburban infill lot. The open floor plan allows large expanses of glass to capture views of the beautiful coastline and lush vegetation. Light wood elements provide sun protection and privacy for abundant outdoor living. While the language is modern, the site gestures, attention to regional tradition and detail, make this house unique to its site in Hawaii. The design challenge for an architect dedicated to modern form and language was to create a responsible and sensitive home for the remote Hawaiian Islands. The climate, while mild and beautiful as a whole, also has extremes of harsh sun exposure, powerful rain storms, and overwhelming heat. To this end, the well-crafted detailing and the fusion of heavy masonry and light wood, as described above, respond to this. The carefully planned and executed exterior rooms, such as the Lanaii, patio arcade and outdoor shower room, and their relation to interior space also make this house unique.

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Photography by: Chad Kirkpatrick

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Upper West Side Residence by: LYNCH / ESINGER / DESIGN 1,000 sq. ft. New York City, New York

The design of this small two-bedroom apartment focused on two goals: maximize the space both functionally and perceptually, and create a sense of calm within the city juxtaposed with the expansive views of urban activity outside the windows. The palette throughout most of the living spaces is limited to a collection of white surfaces, distinguished by varying degrees of reflectivity, from matt ceilings to satin walls, semi-gloss doors and cabinetry, and high-gloss elements where the most reflectivity is desired. Thus the source of color is the light outside, or that reflected off the inhabitants of the space. The exception is in the bathrooms – the only spaces without direct access to the windows. In these rooms, richly textured stone and tile compliment the airy feel of the rest of the space. LED smoothed out the previous layout (by the developer), eliminating bumps and empty wall spaces to allow the eye to pass more easily around the space. This elimination of visual clutter continues with the exclusion of visible hardware and the use of full-height doors, throughout. Concealed storage is incorporated into every space, allowing the rooms to remain largely clear of cabinets, dressers and wardrobes. Shadows are largely eliminated with the use of indirect lighting, which provides a soft glow by night. All of these subtle design decisions result in a sense of expansiveness quite beyond the limited dimensions of the apartment.

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Photgraphy by: Amy Barkow/Barkow Photo barkowphoto.com

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ARTIST SPACE

SEAN BARNES by: Nathalie Williams

Photography by: A.M.Norman

“When you’re finished changing, you’re finished.” - Benjamin Franklin

Sean Barnes has embraced the inevitable concept of change instilled in him while growing up in a military family and living in 10 different states. He parlayed this life of moving, adjusting and flourishing into a successful career as a visual artist and owns Visual Lovin Spoonful, a visual merchandising company currently based in San Diego, CA. He assists his clients ranging from world renowned hotels, spas and retail boutiques in interior design, merchandising, and buying. Change does a business good! He complements his visual design work by finding time in his hectic schedule for oil painting, fiber arts and most recently experimenting with chemicals in latex paint. “In my latest works on canvas I’ve been playing with movement and the forced union and separation of substances. I enjoy the smoothness of perfectly applied paint and the harsh reaction caused by the random application of strong abrasives. The process ceases when I think the canvas has had enough and begs for mercy!” – Sean Barnes

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Tribeca Loft

by: LYNCH / ESINGER / DESIGN 900 sq. ft. New York City, New York

Determined to preserve views to the North and West, and maintain an open and informal “loft”quality of the space, the architects removed all interior partitions, consolidating the functional requirements of daily habitation into a single plywood volume, held away from the exterior walls. This volume is raised slightly off the floor, the sectional change demarcating the transition from public to private. The plywood insertion is kept away from the ceiling, as well, allowing daylight to penetrate to the dwelling’s most private rooms. A satin white lacquer cabinet is built along the entire south wall of the apartment, reflecting any light that reaches it, while containing a Murphy guest bed, desk, and plentiful storage. The large panel concealing the guest bed also functions as projection screen. Simple materials were selected to reflect the utilitarian nature of the existing building, whose brick walls and wood floors were refinished and retained. The birch plywood volume is lined in the bedroom with gray rubber floor and lacquer closet doors, while the kitchen walls and counter are lined with naturally colored fiber cement panels. Clear distinction is made between the outer plywood shell and the various inner surfaces. The only luxurious material in is the honed bluestone slab used for the bathroom floor, in conjunction with translucent and clear glass shower walls.

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Photgraphy by: Amy Barkow/Barkow Photo barkowphoto.com

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Lighting is primarily indirect, with fixtures attached to exterior walls or concealed atop the plywood structure. Limited recessed direct lighting is used to articulate programmatic zones within the open portion of the plan. Preservation / restoration: By removing all existing partitions and compressing the newfunctional requirements of daily habitation into a single plywood volume, the architects reestablished the loft’s original open character. Finish Materials: Birch Plywood, Aluminum, Sheet Rubber, Lacquered Doors, Fiber-Cement, Honed Bluestone, Translucent Glass, Clear Glass.

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Floor Plan

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Greenwich

Street Loft by: ERIC ALCH DESIGN LLC 1,660 sq. ft. New York City, New York

Located on the top floor of an existing Tribeca warehouse structure as part of a cutting edge condominium development, this 1660 sf gut renovation was designed by Eric Alch Design for a couple and their emerging photography collection. With clever space planning the designer achieved the clients’ needs for an open kitchen/ dining and living space, an enclosed media/guestroom, master bedroom with spacious bath, and a second full bathroom and laundry, all within a relatively small footprint, with very little “wasted” dedicated circulation space. The designer responded to the tight program with large-scale screen walls and cabinetry to define functions and provide privacy while maintaining the loft’s sense of open space. Traditional Japanese architecture provided cues for the scale, coloration and materials of these pieces that juxtapose bamboo with stained wood and lacquer finishes, woven paper and fabric panels, and leather wrapped hardware. The custom millwork provides surfaces for flexible art display and shelving, and conceals storage, media equipment and household appliances. The designer also introduced a full height sliding translucent screen wall to close off the media/guestroom, and multi-layered curtain panels in several configurations to reveal existing window arches and control natural light and privacy. Hand blown glass light fixtures, glass mosaic and textured ceramic tiles, river stones and metal accents were selected to complement and contrasts the millwork finishes and contribute to an earthy yet refined, modern style. Combined with the custom furniture, textiles and carpets, the overall palette acts as a warm, neutral setting for the photography.

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The project was the culmination of a longstanding designer/client relationship that also lead Eric Alch Design to design the Hasted Hunt gallery in New York where the clients acquired much of their collection.

Photgraphy by: Amy Barkow/Barkow Photo barkowphoto.com

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DESIGN SPACE MAGAZINE 2010 VOL. 1  
DESIGN SPACE MAGAZINE 2010 VOL. 1  

Architecture + Design

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