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freya cobbin

selected design portfolio unit 17 bartlett school of architecture MArch candidate

The urban landscape of present-day Tokyo exists in a state of chaos. While there are of course a few swaths of tidy and aesthetically unified cityscape‌ the ordinary cityscape spreads out indefinitely in every direction. It is a chaotic jumble of shops, office buildings, apartments, and houses that lacks any sense of architectural order. -Terunobu Fujimori


MArch Y4 BARTLETT: unit 17

tokyo waterworks bureau

… in Tokyo one experiences simultaneously the exciting dynamism of a major global metropolis and the intimate world of an unchanging small town that is always rooted in the past. The two are side by side always, or are intermixed in interesting ways, and give the city much of its distinctive personality … Tokyo’s duality is a positive attribute that enhances the urban experience in every way, and provides a continual source of enjoyment and stimulation -Roman Cybriwsky


tokyo: collage city The emergence of a ‘collagist’ architectural practice transpired in Tokyo in the early 20th century, particularly as historicism and modernism super-imposed European styles onto the traditional framework of the Edo city. This combined with rapid reconstruction efforts as a result of the 1923 Great Kanto earthquake, WWII bombings, 1964 Olympic development and bubble-era economic growth, has rendered Japan’s capital city somewhat of a development testing ground and exemplifying an anti-nostaglic attitude toward building. This notion of extreme urban collage has been the driving inspiration for the project, influencingv the study of various ‘collagist practices’, in pursuit of an appropriate architecture for the Tokyo Waterworks Bureau in Nihombashi.


CHARLES CHARLES BARRY BARRY

SHREVE LAMB & SHREVE LAMB & KALLMAN KALLMAN HARMON HARMON MICHAEL McKINNELL MICHAEL McKINNELL GRAVES & KNOWLES GRAVES & KNOWLES

ALVAR

ALVAR

ALVAR AALTO

ALVAR AALTO

SHREVE LAMB & SHREVE LAMB & AALTO AALTO KALLMAN KALLMAN HARMON HARMON MICHAEL McKINNELL MICHAEL McKINNELL GRAVES & KNOWLES GRAVES & KNOWLES

CHARLES CHARLES BARRY BARRY

CHARLES CHARLES BARRY BARRY

SHREVE LAMB & SHREVE LAMB & KALLMAN KALLMAN HARMON HARMON MICHAEL McKINNELL MICHAEL McKINNELL GRAVES & KNOWLES GRAVES & KNOWLES

ALVAR

ALVAR

KAHN KAHN AALTO ALBERT AALTO SHREVE LAMB ALBERT & SHREVE LAMB & KALLMAN HARMON RICHARD LUDWIG LUDWIG RICHARD KALLMAN MICHAEL McKINNELL HARMON MIES VAN ROGERS MIES VAN ROGERS MICHAEL McKINNELL GRAVES & KNOWLES DER ROHE DER ROHE GRAVES ALVAR NORMAN & KNOWLES NORMAN ALVAR ARATA ARATA KAHN HACK HACK KAHN ALBERT ALBERT FOSTER FOSTER

LE LE CHARLES CHARLES CORBUSIER CORBUSIER

BARRY

BARRY

AALTO LE LE ISOZAKI KAMPMANN AALTO ISOZAKI RICHARD LUDWIG LUDWIG RICHARD SHREVE LAMB & SHREVE LAMB & CORBUSIER CORBUSIER MIES VAN MIES VAN CHARLES CHARLES KALLMAN KALLMAN ROGERS ROGERS HARMON HARMON

KAMPMANN

DER ROHE DER ROHE MICHAEL McKINNELL MICHAEL McKINNELL NORMAN NORMAN GRAVES & KNOWLES GRAVES & KNOWLES

BARRY

BARRY

RICHARD

RICHARD ROGERS

ARATA HACK FOSTER ARATA ALVAR ALVAR KAMPMANN ISOZAKI ISOZAKIKAHN KAHNALBERT AALTO AALTO LE ALBERT LE

HACK FOSTER KAMPMANN

LUDWIG LUDWIG CORBUSIER CORBUSIER MIES VAN ROGERS MIES VAN

DER ROHE DER ROHE NORMAN NORMAN ARATA KAHN NORMAN NORMAN HACK FOSTER ARATA HACK FOSTER ALBERT KAMPMANN KAMPMANN HERMAN HERMAN FOSTER FOSTER ALBERT ISOZAKIKAHN ISOZAKI RICHARD LUDWIG WILLIAM LOUIS LOUIS WILLIAM HERTZHERTZRICHARD LUDWIG MIES VAN ROGERS VAN KAHN VAN KAHN MIES VAN ALEN ROGERS DER ROHE ALEN BERGER BERGER NORMAN DER ROHE NORMAN NORMAN NORMAN ARATA HACK FOSTER HERMAN HERMAN FOSTER FOSTER HACK FOSTER ARATA KAMPMANN

urban collage The multifarious quality of Tokyo’s built environment is one of the most alluring aspects to the city. The project site is located within the district of Nihombashi, central Tokyo has a particularly interesting history in regards to its development through urban layering since the beginning of the Edo period in the early 1600s, epitomizing the characteristic, fragmented superimposition of international and tradition architectural styles. This sparked an interest in urban collage, which has been the predominant driving inspiration for the design investigations and explorations throughout the project.

LE FRANK FRANK LE CORBUSIER LLOYD LLOYD CORBUSIER WRIGHT WRIGHT FRANK FRANK ISOZAKI KAHN ALBERT KAHN KAMPMANN LOUIS WILLIAM HERTZWILLIAM LOUIS LE ALBERT LE ISOZAKI HERTZVAN KAHN VAN KAHN RICHARD LLOYD BERGER LLOYD LUDWIG LUDWIG RICHARD ALEN BERGER ALEN CORBUSIER CORBUSIER MIES VAN ROGERS MIES VAN ROGERS DER ROHE DER ROHE WRIGHT WRIGHT NORMAN NORMAN HACK FOSTER KAMPMANN

ARATA HACK

NORMAN ARATA FOSTER

NORMAN

HERMAN HERMAN FOSTER KAMPMANN FOSTER FRANKISOZAKI FRANK ISOZAKI LOUIS WILLIAM LOUIS HERTZ- WILLIAM HERTZVAN KAHN VAN KAHN LLOYD BERGER LLOYD ALEN BERGER ALEN WRIGHT WRIGHT NORMAN NORMAN HERMAN FOSTER FRANK SKIDMORE HERMAN FOSTER SKIDMORE FRANK KENZO KENZO WILLIAM LOUIS HERTZLOUIS DANIEL DANIEL WILLIAM VAN &KAHN HERTZLLOYD OWINGS & OWINGS BURNHAM BURNHA CESAR CESAR VAN BERGER TANGE TANGE ALEN KAHN LLOYD ALEN BERGER MERRILL MERRILL WRIGHT PELLLI WRIGHTPELLLI NORMANSKIDMORE NORMAN SKIDMORE KENZO KENZO HERMAN HERMAN FOSTER FOSTER DANIEL FRANK FRANK DANIEL LOUIS OWINGS &HERTZOWINGS &LOUIS BURNHAM BURNHA CESAR TANGE CESAR WILLIAM WILLIAM HERTZTANGE VAN KAHN VAN KAHN LLOYD LLOYD MERRILL MERRILL ALEN ALEN BERGER BERGER PELLLI PELLLI WRIGHT WRIGHT

SKIDMORE SKIDMORE KENZO KENZO DANIEL DANIEL OWINGS & BURNHAM OWINGS & BURNHA CESAR TANGE CESAR TANGE MERRILL PELLLI PELLLI LUDWIG FRANK MERRILL LUDWIG FRANK MIES VAN MIES VAN FRANK CASS GILBERT CASS DERGILBERT DER LLOYD SKIDMORE LLOYD FRANK SKIDMORE GEHR ROHE KENZO GEHRY ROHE DANIEL KENZO WRIGHT WRIGHT OWINGS & BURNHA KEN KEN DANIEL CESAR TANGE ALVAR ALVAR OWINGS & BURNHAM CESAR TANGE YEANG YEANG MERRILL LUDWIG FRANK LUDWIG FRANK PELLLI AALTO AALTO MERRILL MIES VAN MIES VAN PELLLI CASS GILBERT CASS DERGILBERT DER LLOYD FRANK LLOYD FRANK GEHRY GEHR ROHE ROHE SKIDMORE SKIDMORE WRIGHT WRIGHT KEN KEN KENZO ALVAR KENZO DANIEL ALVAR DANIEL OWINGS & OWINGS & BURNHAM BURNHA CESAR TANGE CESAR YEANG TANGE AALTO YEANG AALTO MERRILL MERRILL LUDWIG FRANK LUDWIG FRANK PELLLI PELLLI MIES VAN MIES VAN CASS GILBERT CASS DERGILBERT LLOYD

ALVAR

ROHE

FRANK DER GEHRY ROHE

LLOYD

WRIGHT WRIGHT KEN ALVAR KEN

FRANK GEHR


In the city, there are no simple objects; one could say there are no objects as all. There are elements, which only acquire meaning through their combination with other elements in a larger whole, itself implied in the depths of the element. -Jean Renaudie


collage process A range of office building plans were selected, analysed and scaled for the collaging activity. Fragments from the plans were chosen either for their spatial or functional qualities, then reassembled as montage plans over the site area. These new collage plans were then extruded in section (true to the original buildings) to generate a complexity of spatial configurations. The orientation of the selected pieces may have changed, but the scale and proportion was maintained as a means of understanding the newly forged spaces in relation to their respective origins.


planning module From the collage experiment resultant, the process was reversed to dissect the conglomerate creations, deciphering the effective moments, and culling the unsuccessful, in relation to the site parameters and programme requirements. This instigated the further exploration of a component module, first in plan and then also in section- which in particular references select buildings by Herman Hertzberger, Atelier BowWow, Louis Kahn, James Stirling and Arata Isozaki. Through this development, the modules adopt the capacity to tessellate with other component families, thus creating multiple collaging possibilities, allowing for programmatic and site restraints to be incorporated within this design process.


building integration

MODULE ARRANGEMENT MAP

Drawing on the component collaging testing, a modular grid was instigated over the site, setting up axes through horizontal voids in the direction of Mount Fuji in one direction, and with Nihombashi bridge in the other. Other site parameters such as space around the elevated highway, and sight lines of neighbouring buildings was also taken into consideration when sculpting the module conglomeration.

COMPONENT LAYOUT DIAGRAM

The grid sets up a clear system enabling a structural grid, vertical voids for the cores, fire escapes and service ducts. Over the module map, the ‘mega-planning’ strategy was overlaid, and edited as required to respect intersecting structure, services and access requirements.

STRUCTURAL DIAGRAM primary/ core structure secondary/ cantilevered structure

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E

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FW

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GW

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E FS

WB

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SERVICES AND CIRCULATION DIAGRAM A

air exhaust/ inlet

E

electrical riser

FS

FW fresh water plumbing GW grey water plumbing

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bathrooms

WB wheelchair user bathroom FS

fire stair floor circulation

TYPICAL MID-LEVEL FLOOR PLAN

LAYOUT COMPONENTS

WB


panelisation 8

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9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 section

ground

9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1

ground

plans + sections plans diagrams + sections diagrams N shifting enclosure shifting diagrams enclosure diagrams

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section

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The second option explored the development of two separate modules which work together in one system. This enables an exterior wall module comprising of concrete cavity construction, and an interior one as previously designed.

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Two options for the modularisation of the concrete walls were explored. The first being precast concrete units of twin wall construction that connect diagonally as shown in the construction process diagram. Where the module walls exist as external facade pieces, an inner layer of insulation and wall finish is added to keep the building thermally enclosed.

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After the panelisation of the shear walls, the next design stage focused on the development of a multidirectional, prefabricated module. As the shear walls rely on a common ‘X’ junction (variations in the system being ‘T’ or ‘L’ configurations) throughout the building, the module was easily materialised.

key roof plan

9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1

key roof plan

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matrix of floor plans matrix of floor plans 12

24m0

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24m

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key roof plan

concrete dia-grid concrete walls (W-E) dia-grid walls (W-E) 0

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key roof plan

concrete dia-grid concrete walls (N-S) dia-grid walls (N-S)


timber window frame + glazing inserted

exterior

exterior

Module build up

timber window frame + glazing inserted

interior (insulated side)

reinforcement connects to next wall module

Internal lattice girders and reinforcement arrangement reinforcement connects to floor structure below

reinforcement within module provides stability at cross junction lattice girfders cast into casing panel

65mm thick precast concrete casing panel

Exploded module diagram

150mm thermal insulation on inside of external walls

35mm internal concrete wall finish


concrete _Reflecting principles Concrete has been selected as the primary building material for Tokyo Waterworks Bureau. The waterworks industry is highly valued, represented by the Japanese government’s dedicated investment in its future stability. It will be appropriate to deliver an iconic yet robust headquarters for the department to represent the industry’s high standards of ethical practice, committed to values of security, dependability and solidity. Concrete is a material which appositely communicates these qualities and the design settles for an approach which appears simultaneously contemporary and yet resilient, without opulence and superfluity. _Material language The use of concrete provides a way of consolidating the many fragments and evolving planning modules developed during the collage process, under a single material language. This language, in a similar vein to the variability of the modules created, has the faculty to distinguish portions of the building through assorted modes of its application and finish. _Contextual references The design references the imposed infrastructural language in particular that of the elevated highway and railroads surrounding the site, in addition to several of the neighbouring buildings. Concrete reiterates this expression, and through an almost excessive utilisation of the material, ranging from the structure to interior components, the building conveys a potent reminder of the prevailing nature of the building industry.


The proposed Tokyo Waterworks Bureau is a 9-storey building, reaching a height of 58.5m, and is composed predominantly of prefabricated concrete modules. The circular perforations in the building module can be clearly recognised both within the building and from the street, orchestrating aligned visual axes to Mount Fuji (to the north-west) and Nihombashi Bridge (to the south-west). These implied directional vistas allude to the original views once possible from the site, overlaid and forgotten at present due to the compact proliferation of Tokyo’s built environment.

The building dynamically engages with its surrounding context through the use of cantilevers and projected balconies. It makes particular reference to the elevated highway on the west of the site through a heavy infrastructural material language.

By drawing visitors into the exposed concrete undercrofts of the building at the ground level, the proposal reiterates this dominating but powerful experience repeated in other elements around the site and throughout the city, induced by the pragmatic nature to, yet unapologetic collage of new construction.


context

The area of East London has been subject to a lot of change recently with gentrification of old dockland areas and re-inhabitation of factories and warehouses, this time predominantly for the technical industries and luxury housing. With the Olympics coming to London in 2012, plans for the Lower Lee Valley are beginning to have an affect on the wider urban fabric. In particular this is evident in the infrustructure- the DLR which currently terminates at King George V station, North Woolwich is being extended into Woolwich Arsenal (South of the river which is a larger area with a more vibrant community atmosphere), as well as a possiblility of a new bridge across the river. This will undoubtedly help with re-connecting North Woolwich with its London fabric, however as a studio we discussed and devised a larger urban strategy which would regenerate the area through a phase-stage framework. Elements of this include:

Y3

CAMBRIDGE: studio 1

north woolwich levels

1.The transformation of the disused silver link rail line to a ‘green corridor’ which would incorporate a cycle route into the docklands and inner London 2.Re-reouting the road access to the car ferry to avoid heavy traffic building up to the south of the high street 3.Redevelopment of the riverside industrial units to create an edge along the Albert Road whilst opening up views to the river 4.Re-landscaping the existing holding area, potentially as an extension of the park and beginning/end of the green corridor (the could also reinterpret the role of the old station as a public terminus) 5.Intensification of the existing light industrial areas and satellite park 6.A new public building to act as an anchor on a key undeveloped and potential corner 7.New relationships to be established between the gardens and back wall of the estate blocks by creating a green frontage to the terraces (potentially as ‘green houses’) 8.Vertical gardens applied to the south facing tower blocks 9.Intensification of existing estate blocks with the addition of new levels to inhabit gaps, and the remodelling of the surrounding ground space for a linked garden to be shared between the blocks


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I aimed to achieve a mixed-use program to ensure a rich working environment within. In this sense many different people would inhabit the building in a way such that companies, self-employed individuals and public visitors may learn from one another and use the building as a source of creative interaction throughout the working day. In order to create such an environment I have explored the idea of a vertical open plan working typology in which visual and acoustic connections may be made between certain working or public areas to allude to a greater interaction and activity within the building as a whole. Under the headings of production, contemplation and interaction, the design developed particular areas in which both public and private would be categorised to become more or less interactive through material instances to level changes. This strategy uses the central block to demonstrate these ideas, which allows for more flexible space in the wings and other blocks.

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sixth floor

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fourth floor

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first floor

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1_public cafe, 2_ar tists’ studios, 3_craft stores/ wor kshops + 4_private walled garden

1_ar tists’ studios, 2_shared group wor k space, 3_print area + 4_meeting room

1_galler y, 2_shared group wor k space + 3_meeting room

1_employees’ canteen/ function space + 2_shared meeting room

1_shared librar y/archives (floor 1), 2_reading area + 3_meeting room

George V dock

to City Airport

plans

to Gallions Reach

proposed DLR extension King George V DLR station

residential

Nor th Woolwich To w n C e n t r e

Estate Blocks

Royal Victoria Gardens proposed ‘green corridor’ industry Old Station Museum site Foot Tunnel entrance

Free Ferry North terminal ferry crossing route

1_shared librar y/archives (floor 2) + 2_meeting room

site

North Woolwich has a perceived isolation from inner London enhanced by its island-like location. The Thames, Royal docks, dis-used rail tracks and industrial areas disconnect it from the surrounding fabric. The site’s potential is maximised by re-connecting the lonely high street with the river and gardens through a new facility for the North Woolwich (and wider East London) region.

River Thames

The local residents of North Woolwich are split between the large amount of council accommodation just north of Royal Victoria gardens, the small terraces in surrounding streets and the new luxury apartments which have started to spread with increased development along the waterfront. The difference in these types of properties most likely initiates two disparate community groups who would not interact regularly within the area. The local high road is lonely, a little redundant and could definitely benefit from some sensitive regeneration. This project attracts local residents across the spectrum, whether to work or use a public facility as well as drawing in those from further afield which would perhaps attract investment interests in the locality, and enrich North Woolwich to be put on the London map.


roof

sixth floor

fifth floor

fourth floor

third floor

n o r t h s h ar ed l i br ar y/ a r c hi v es + r ead in g a r ea

s o u t h second floor

meetin g r o o ms

pri v ate c a n t een / fu n ctio n r oo m gr ou p wo r k s p ace, m eetin g r ooms + pri n t ar ea

c a fe

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g aller y first floor

ar tists’ stu d io s

r ec eptio n + m edi a cen tr e flexible open plan office space to beinhabited by several companies + working individuals continuation of green corridor through to the park

ground floor

central tower with mixed/shared work spaces + rooms with public facilities

three local independant craft shops for in-house making + selling

flexible open plan office space (small activity hall in basement)


program + form

The project is to act as a catalyst in transforming the local infrastructure (with the influence of the existing and planned wider developments) to enable opportunities within the local area, now redundant of dockbased industries. Employment would be offered to local people where possible, as well as UEL graduates who may be looking to start off their own businesses or to hire a desk space. The program is designed around the basic needs of several creative-based companies and individuals who cohabit the building and much of the space is flexible to allow for expansion or re-location if need be. Communal facilities such as meeting rooms, print areas and group work spaces are provided for the use of all those who work there. Much of the open plan office space is able to remain flexible in order to provide private/semi-private areas through the use of screens or curtains. Several individual artists’ studios are also available to hire. These working floors are integrated with public facilities including a small local media centre, cafe, activity hall and gallery room. These areas are available for members of the public to hire, or would host events in which the public are invited to. The building consists of three main blocks which are linked. The central and northern block form a gateway to the park as continuation of the green corridor across the road. The southern block projects toward the river opening up directed views from within. The northern block and adjoining bridge focus on views of the gardens to the east. The central block rotates internally to direct views of the river, road, park and private walled garden through an interior split level typology. Due to the sloping nature of the site, the southern block sits 2m higher (half a floor) than the northern block. The central block compensates for this through split levels which smooth out after the third floor where the gallery offers a double height space to reinstate the lower floor level.

detail A

meeting room detail A

typical floor composition

glazed cur tain wall skir ting board insulation

25mm carpet finish

rolled zinc covering

100mm screed

gallery

lead

steel angles welded to splice plate below + bolt onto column above

400 x 400mm SHS 25mm floor finish

55mm steel decking bolted to beams

detail B

530x280 casellated steel beam to allow room for serices

internal pull down blind

metal cleats bolt beams to columns

artists’ studio walled garden

steel edge piece 400mm deep pre-welded fixed steel louvre box

external louvres glazed cutain wall with opening panes steel edge

100mm screed infill

cruciform splice plate bolts onto primary + secondary beams

insulation in between decking

artists’ studio

gutter

35mm steel decking attached to steel frame 530 x 280mm steel I-beam

top metal plate within column box to transfer load through column from beam top flanges

tranfer box steel angle welds onto steel box + bolts onto adjoining beam

exploded column + beam intersection

detail B 400mm deep prewelded fixed steel louvre box

detail C detail C

400x400 SHS column column splice plate bolts into concrete foundation 25mm slate floor finish 75mm screed with inset underfloor heating 75mm insulation

external louvre sits between columns

300mm concrete ground slab

glazed cur tain wall

concrete pile cap

bottom cleat welds onto steel box + bolts onto bottom flange of beam

530x280 castellated steel beam

exploded transfer box

metal splices bolt the metal box onto the column below


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Y1


v e r t i c a l e c o i n f r a s t r u c t u re >

w o r k s o f T. R . H a m z a h & Ye a n g

This publication is prepared for the exhibition installation of T.R. Hamzah & Yeang Sdn. Bhd. at the Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, Humlebaek, Denmark, (20009). Design by Freya Cobbin Printed in Malaysia by EHT Creative & Graphic Services


Corner Sky Terrace

Ecoinfrastructure

green ramp

ecocell

Basement Level 2

car park

Basement Level 1 (Mezz)

Basement Level 1

water retention tank

Basement Level 3

Basement Level 1

Rainwater Recycling

Basement Level 2

To Water Retention Tank

Ecocell Ramp

office

North Ecocell

irrigation channel 500x500x5250mm vertical green module planting office

Solar Shading

planter box

Sky Court and Green Wall

curtain wall system

roof garden

louvres

office

primary structural column

Superstructure

Roof Gardens Continuous Vertical Landscaping (the 1.5km ‘Urban Ecosystem’) Solar Shaft and Internal Planted Terraces Naturally Ventilated Daylit Atrium Climate-Responsive Solar-Shaded Facade Corner Sky Terraces Verandahway (SemiEnclosed Tropical Walkway) Ecocell and Rainwater Harvesting

Roof Garden

vertical green wall


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9 1 1

1 - 90 Person Classroom 2 - 50 Person Classroom 3 - Classroom Foyer

4 - Mobile Office 5 - Case Study Prep 6 - AV Closet

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7 - IT Data Storage 8 - Breakout Space 9 - Student Lounge

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1 - 90 Person Classroom 2 - 50 Person Classroom 3 - Classroom Foyer 4- 流动式办事处 5- 案例分析预备空间 6- 视听系统储藏室

1- 供90人用教室 2- 供50人用教室 3- 教室门廊

4 - Mobile Office 5 - Case Study Prep - AV Closet 7.6 信息技术数据存储室 8. 休憩空间 9. 学生休息室

7 - IT Data Storage 8 - Breakout Space 9 - Student Lounge

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休 Breakout Zone

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教室区 Classroom Program

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Classroom Program

1 - Tiered Clas 2 - Break Out 3 - Mechanica 4 - Circulation 5 - Lounge/St 6 - Atrium 7 - Arcade Wa

Classroom Zone

教室功能分布

Structure and MEP

教室功能分布

结构及机电 67

FUDAN SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.

KPF

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FUDAN SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT

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阶梯式的教 休会空间及 机电房 走廊 休息室/ 学 中庭 拱廊墙

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Typical Classroom Section

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标准剖面图

FUDAN

FUDAN SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT

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FUDAN SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT

1 - Tiered Classroom 2 - Break Out Space/Mobile Office 3 - Mechanical Space 4 - Circulation 5 - Lounge/Study Balcony 6 - Atrium 7 - Arcade Wall

KPF

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1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.

阶梯式的教室 休会空间及流动式办事处 机电房 走廊 休息室/ 学习阳台 中庭 拱廊墙

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1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.

阶梯式的教室 休会空间及流动式办事处 机电房 走廊 休息室/ 学习阳台 中庭 拱廊墙

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KPF

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work in practice

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1 - Tiered Classroom 2 - Break Out Space/Mobile Office 3 - Mechanical Space 4 - Circulation 5 - Lounge/Study Balcony 6 - Atrium 7 - Arcade Wall

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讨论/休息室

Offices/Meeting

办公/会议

FUDAN SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT

KPF

Theater/Gallery/Culture Library/Research Student Activity/Amenity

剧院/展示/ 文化 图书馆/研究 学生活动中 心/配套

F&B/Coffee

餐饮/咖啡

Retail/Commercial

零售/商业

Food Court

餐厅

Community 社区

教室

Case Study/Lounge

Food 餐饮

Classroom

Cultural 文化

Academic 学术

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Incubator

孵化中心

Alumni Club

校友俱乐部

Conference Center

会议中心


夏季阴影分析(太阳在最高点)

冬季阴影分析(太阳在最低点)

春季/秋季阴影分析(太阳在中间点)

SUZHOU

SOLAR STUDIES 日照分析

UZHOU INTERNATIONAL FORTUNE PLAZA 国

广

82

SCALE 1:800

SUHUA ROAD 苏华路

XIANGMENTANG RIVER 相门塘河

XINGHAN STREET 星汉街

XINGYUAN STREET 星原街

SITE PLAN 基地平面图

SUZHOU INTERNATIONAL FORTUNE PLAZA 苏

广

© 2010 KOHN PEDERSEN FOX PC ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

KPF

work in practice

SUZHOU INTERNATIONAL FORTUNE PLAZA 苏 © 2010 KOHN PEDERSEN FOX PC ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

广

ATRIUM INTERIOR

45


SUZHOU

KPF

work in practice


LRP

5th Studio work in practice


5th Studio

Covent garden market intensifiCation

LRP work in practice

5th Studio

Covent garden market intensifiCation

Waterloo Lambeth Palace Gardens

Waterloo

Victoria Pedlers Park

Strategic green linkS

N

N

L i n e

o n n d L o

t

s

a

E

E x t e n

Battersea Park Queenstown Road

Larkhall Park

s

i

o

n

Battersea Park

northern line extension

Wandsworth Road

Heathbrook Park

+

E

a

s

t

To Clapham Juntion

East london linE ExtEnsion

To Clapham North + Brixton

L i n e

To Clapham Juntion

Ex cha nge

e

tm s

ug

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M

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Prin

rmichara

Natoo

metics

Ca

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(UK)

KTH Litho GA

ie t i v ui L Ltd

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Bridge

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3663 food

A1 - retail, shops

4

A3 - restaurants, cafes, pubs B1 (a) - offices (not within A1)

H P eat S r i hb c m ro h a ok o r o y l

EMR recycling SITA / CORY transfer station

d an ndh e itur Secorn Fu

ffice O Co

B1 (b+c) - r&d, studios, laboratories, light industry

h ut n S ondo l L o t e eT y r e s S Somerfi

WASTE + RECYCLING

xa

co

eld

Te

B2 (general) B2 (material) B2 (waste/recycling) B8 (storage)

H e

rge

ac

th

Su

rr

a

Te

e

B8 (distribution)

ry

C1- Hotels, guesthouses C3 - residential D1 - places of worship, clinics, shools Sui Generis - shops selling and/or displaying motor vehicles, vehicle hire businesses, petrol stations

CENTRAL LONDON

DELIVERIES TO CENTRAL LONDON

NCGM

ED

RIA

E FO OD

N MA TE TIO NS TR UC

WASTE MANAGEMENT/ RECYCLING

CL

CO

+

CY

WH OL ES AL

AL E GO OD S

LOCAL CONNECTIONS FOR SMALL ENTERPRISES

+ +

OAPF E RE ST

ES

+

+

WA

OL

+

FOOD PREP/ PROCESSING

ION

OAPF

TO VICTORIA

+

ST E CO LLE CT

OAPF

OAPF CONSTRUCTION SITES

LS

PROCESSING + REPACKAGING

CENTRAL LONDON

OTHER CONSTRUCTION SITES

DISTRIBUTION TO CENTRAL LONDON

WA

CENTRAL LONDON

WH

Gatwick Express maintenance depot TRANSPORT

C

Ltd

M Ra

63

ck wi

int po

Wandsworth Road

1

s

E Sit Y t COR lan

36

a e s rs o e i tt d a tu S

B2

B

at

pr Ex

an

asu

Text ile s

Cal

Peg

ocam

Lt

ers d

an

Dewdr

Pr

r

The

n

This makes the perimeter roads particularly significant vehicles for understanding the relationship of the area to its neighbouring context - and to explore the potential to adjust this in the future.

op

fe

o

The relationship of the Stewarts Road industrial area to its largely residential periphery is essentially negotiated across the space of these roads. Each of the roads is also strongly influenced by the presence of heavy vehicular traffic associated with the industrial uses present on the site.

B

Ch elsea

h

na Ka

ing Mov s e ic rv

e

Larkhall Park

i

Mac H h o iave u s lli e

le

S

g

Mannle h s ble ab urni Ltd Ta iss f k Unm alue- C

r o D ar

orin Monit

TFL

Energy

a

Studio

S

c rmet ni s Gougao d Or o F

r

Silver

n Je

Gui as & om ny d kL Lt s re St Blake ela rgan ndbe r Mo Ltd Ca l ng ny Gallery

D

Antique

De

Carvers

So

Seaug l V u

ia

ra

g

de Winters venarts han Tradl

Do l eankee Justice iah” l K of ss Anthony ds “Me ElectricaLt Wings er s BBC

e

Lud L’Italiano

Publishin oc ar M SOSrs pe b bre Ca cument Stancom

Polyfor t

o Br e p

Ltdrd T Ca Co LCFitizenlow &

Cree

JMF

& s evident order to this mixed grain of uses -there is d H little F oo there is perhaps a discernable ‘crust’ of finer - although B grain uses on& the s northern + eastern edges of the site (off H o od Battersea Park F Road and Stewarts Road respectively)

s

ul Pa

d

Sa

n He

ei

Varenna

s

Each of these five roads has a distinct character - explored in more detail on the opposite page.

Mad

&

S uitfu Fr

Barbecue Gree

Group pa

Lt

rs

r p c

c sti Pla Co

Express n

d

l e

ne

G

bus depot

d s Lt Ltdm K e IN Clean Offic n cefor l w

Ltd

iant ppl

Lloy

Vino

la Te

ear itw

b

an

DAY aggregates LONDON concrete

&

Hutching

Kn

M

te Ka

h

sione Pas

r Denbig o

a

M

car yards

k Coc

The Art

-other than these employment, there area small areas of residential land-use at the edge of the study area, in addition to a number of schools within and adjacent to the study area Blistering

J

ev

T

Pensbury Place

Food

Capital

s Cai

Michael Manley industrial estate

BATTERSEA STUDIOS offices

et Rock

l in

pot De Desk

ic he

nt Insta ve Wea

Battersea Business Park

Ltd

M

de ra i t y -G u r d Hi e c t S L

orre

Co

een & Son Ltd F.J K

n t o ol w ho e Sc N rep G M P

-a mixture of employment uses spanning a spectrum from offices + workshops to heavier industrial uses such as waste, recycling, and manufacturing

per Em nitu Fur

i

Toys dy s wChild Ho Gary

s Louis Kid

Sushu Ltd rea al Ltd i t Bu d Lt d Digi s Light nri orl rink He W Sh

Bud

td

d

Yen

Lt

STORAGE

LOCK + LEAVE storage

TARMAC plant

le

r Simon x

F

L ) d Lt d a Lt rs atoorares owe NMercado u p Fl Davies Esast

Linford Road industrial estate

MANUFACTURING

mapping of existing land-uses as observed through onsite survey:

A

SPACIA Linford Road

SAFESTORE storage

Pasca Ltd (UK aine l po Lorrfro Argentino

CARS

Ingate Place

The core study area is essentially defined by a series of perimeter roads on its four sides - Battersea High Street to the North, Queenstown Road and Silverthorne Road to the West, Wandsworth Road to the South, and Stewarts Road to the East.

n

Havelock Terrace Business Centre

Vauxhall Park

To Clapham North + Brixton

ITS EDGES

LAND-USE

E x t e n

To Kennington + Oval

o n E x t e n s i

Intensified Fruit + Vegetable Market

Heathbrook Park

WHAT DEFINES THE SITE?

STUDIOS/ WORKSHOPS

r n h e r t

STUDY AREA

o n n d L o

+

East london linE ExtEnsion

o

n e L i

Northern Line Extention Station

Intensified Fruit + Vegetable Market

STUDY AREA

Battersea Park

northern line extension

Spring Gardens

Northern Line Extention Station

Nine Elms Public Realm Stretegy

Vauxhall Park

Northern Line Extention Station

Vauxhall

St George’s Square

o n E x t e n s i

n e L i

Battersea Park Queenstown Road

To Kennington + Oval

Northern Line Extention Station

r n h e r t

o

Strategic green linkS

Spring Gardens

Nine Elms Public Realm Stretegy

work in practice Pedlers Park

Vauxhall

St George’s Square

SRS Lambeth Palace Gardens

Victoria

POSSIBLE RAIL CONNECTION TO RECYCLING DEPOT

OAPF +

+ + + +

RELOCATED BUSINESSES FROM OAPF

OAPF BATTERSEA NINE ELMS

BUSINESS PARK

TO WATERLOO

NORTHERN LINE EXTENSION


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