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Gavin Goga architecture portfolio


“Architecture is not based on concrete and steel, and the elements of the soil. It’s based on wonder.” -Daniel Libeskind


Ta ble of Contents

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Re s u m e

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I - 7 0 No rt h L o o p Urb a n I n f i l l

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Mu s e u m o f En d a n ge re d Av i a ry Li fe

(21-32)

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Un ive rs i t y o f Ka n s a s We l co m e C e n t e r

(33-40)

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L awre n ce Ma ke r Sp a ce

(41-46)

(3-4)

(5-20)

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Ga vin Goga

(314)-603-0753

@ ggoga@ku.edu

Profile I am currently a fourth year student in the Master of Architecture Program at the University of Kansas. During my time at school I have been inspired by the versatility of architecture, and the ability it has to have a profound impact on so many different situations. I believe through a thoughtful design process, an architect can solve any problem from sustainability to social justice to creating a healthy, happy community. As an architect, you have the ability to shape the world, for better or worse, and my goal in life is to somehow impact the world in a positive way through architecture.

Skills

(Based on Frequency of Use)

Revit Rhino Sketchup Lumion VRAY for Rhino 3DS Max Photoshop Illustrator Indesign Microsoft Office

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education University of Kansas School of Architecture, Design & Planning Lawrence, KS Master of Architecture Candidate Anticipated Graduation: Spring 2020 Cumulative GPA: 3.44 Cumulative Studio GPA: 3.75

St. Louis University High School St. Louis, MO Class of 2015 Cumulative GPA: 3.8

Work Experience manica architecture Kansas City, KS Intern 2018

algonquin golf club St. Louis, MO House Keeping Staff 2016 - 2017

Jet’s pizza St. Louis, MO Line Chef 2013 - 2015

involvement Aias 2017-Present ku europe study abroad 2018

Interests

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I-70 North loop urban infill kansas city, mo Fall 2018 An unneeded stretch of highway 1-70 cuts Downtown Kansas City from the River Market District, creating a divide of two the most prominent districts in the city. This two-part project looks at a new development masterplan that aims to connect and unify the city, and a 5,000 seat capacity sports venue as one of the main elements. The North Loop Urban Infill provides a new and exciting district in the city, incorporating green spaces, pedestrian friendly pathways, and a series of plazas that promote community involvement and activity.

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To get familiar with the site, our studio went out and interviewed some residents of the River Market and Financial District to see what they felt was lacking, what they enjoyed, and what they thought about a possible new development. The people felt that they needed more green spaces and places to park, as well as things like a grocery store that would make their lives more convenient. They enjoyed the walkability and scale of the River Market, and the community feel that was created when the actual Market was in use during the weekends, although it did get crowded. When walking around the site, the The sitemain of the projectI saw was was located in the Art’s District, andthat coming cultural hub located problem a lack of activity due toan theupfact not many people lived in inthecentral area, downtown most were commuters Dallas.coming The main spineinofthethecity. district is Flora Street, an extremely friendly street thatthat encourages to work The masterplan I created looks topedestrian create an urban community will not only create a new walkingexciting and exploration the area.some When visiting Dallas early in the semester we got to experience touring district, butaround also activate of the underutilized areas of Kansas City. many of the well-known destinations in the Art’s District such as the Nasher Sculpture Center, Windspear Opera House, and Wyly Theatre, as well as the Kimbrell Art Museum and Museum of Modern Art in Fort Worth. Along with learning how a museum should function, these buildings were very inspiring to visit and architecturally explore.

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existing conditions 1 / District COnnections

RIVER MARKET

GARMENT DISTRICT

COLUMBUS PARK QUALITY HILL

FINANCIAL DISTRICT

EAST VILLAGE

Kansas City has many unique districts that all have their own sense of individuality. One of my first steps in evaluating the existing conditions was to look at what the main connections between some of these districts across the site may be. This helped me to decide what the most important through streets may be in the existing site.

POWER AND LIGHT

2 / building typology Next, I divided the areas around the site into public, private, and mixed zones. Seeing what types of buildings were near the site, and how some connections could be carried through were important to understanding how the existing urban fabric of Kansas City worked.

PRIVATE SPACE

PUBLIC SPACE

MIXED SPACE

3 / walking vicinity 10 M

IN

PARKING LOT

Taking a quarter and half mile radius from the site, I began to see what types of amenities were within short walks of the site, and what may be lacking.

5M

IN

BAR

RESTAURANT

PARK

1

2 3

4 / public realm Finally, I looked at some of the successful public spaces within Kansas City such as the Power and Light District, the Sprint Center, the River Market, and Riverfront Park, and noticed that Grand Blvd. was a major connection through these sites.

4

D.

5

D

AN

GR 7

BLV

6 8

9

10

Left: e x i s t i n g s i t e p l a n

Right: e x i s t i n g c o n d i t i o n a n a l y s i s d i a g r a m s


BLVD.

WYAND

OTTE S T.

BROADWAY

WALN U

T ST.

DELAWARE ST.

The Venue and Nightlife district is located to the West, along Broadway Blvd., one of the most active streets in the city, and is where the most activity happens on the site. It is also located near the garment district, where there is existing nightlife, providing a connection to that district. The venue is located as far away from the residential area as possible to not disturb their daily routine.

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proposed site plan

The Corporate Campus is located in the heart of the development. To create an urban community, I decided to bring in an anchor tenant of a corporate or tech campus that would help to solve the problem of people only commuting in to work. The residential area is provided for these workers, and the whole masterplan creates a Live-Work-Play dynamic for the tenants across the site, while providing more customers that will activate existing districts.


1. SITE DIVISION AND CONNECTIONS WYANDOTTE ST.

BROADWAY BLVD.

WALNUT ST.

DELAWARE ST.

GRAND BLVD.

E. 6TH ST.

First, I used the existing through streets to divide the site, creating a permeable site that allows for access and connection North and South of the site.

1. SITE DIVISION AND CONNECTIONS WYANDOTTE ST.

BROADWAY BLVD.

2. PROGRAM ORGANIZATION WALNUT ST.

DELAWARE ST.

GRAND BLVD.

VENUE/ NIGHTLIFE

RESTAURANT/ RETAIL

TECH CAMPUS

ART MARKET

RESIDENTIAL

E. 6TH ST.

HOTEL

ACTIVE

TRANSPORTATION

PASSIVE

Focusing on the residential nature of an urban community, I zoned the site in a passive to active gradient, meaning the level of activity increases as you travel the site from East to West.

3. PEDESTRIAN PATHWAYS

GRAN

D BL

VD.

2. PROGRAM ORGANIZATION

VENUE/ NIGHTLIFE

RESTAURANT/ RETAIL

HOTEL

ACTIVE

TECH CAMPUS

ART MARKET

RESIDENTIAL

TRANSPORTATION

PASSIVE

To create a more user friendly site, I incorporated a series of pedestrian pathways that meander from each of the districts within the site, connecting both East to West, and North to South. Along with the walkways is an extension of the exiting bike path to further connect districts.

3. PEDESTRIAN PATHWAYS

SITE PLAN 1” = 155’-0”

0

The residential zone is located near the existing residentail area of the River Market, creating a connection between the communities. The new development will offer a grocery store, pharmacy, and other basic needs that the River Market currently lacks for its residents. It is located to the East because there is less exsting activity, creating a more family friendly environment.

77.5

155

4. PLAZAS AND310GREEN SPACE

Finally, the pathways intersect a series of plazas that consist of community gathering spaces and green spaces. These allow for small pockets and nodes of activity within each district that create a more cohesive and open community.

proposed site diagrams

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Traffic Lane

Traffic Lane

13’

Traffic Lane 5’

11

Traffic Lane

13’

11’

Top: p r o p o s e d s i t e m a s s i n g

13’

Traffic Lane 4’

11’

5’

Bottom: p r o p o s e d s t r e e t c h a n g e

8’


venue + restaurant and retail districts The venue district includes nightlife and restaurants, that are near an entry plaza. It also includes an outdoor basketball park area that doubles as a community activity area.

WYAN DOTT E ST.

The Retail and Restaurant district is a double height retail area with two levels of retail podium levels with some apartment functions stacked on top.

MAIN

W 6TH ST.

ST.

hotel district + transportation hub The hotel district is located next to the venue, allowing for easy access for people traveling from out of town, it is also located along one of the pedestrian pathways that leads to the restaurant and retail area. ST. W 6TH MAI

The Transportation Hub is located along the streetcar line, and is where the underground parking is accessed.

NS

WALNUT ST.

T.

arts & culture + residential districts The Arts and Culture District is an extension of the River Market, and provides some much needed space to extend the crowded market on the weekends. With the vibrant art culture in KC, it includes a gallery and places for local artists to sell their products.

VD. D BL

GRAN

T WALNU

H W 6T

ST.

The Residential District aims to provide the amenities that an urban environment needs to support a community such as a grocery store and pharmacy. It also includes a sculpture park and maker space area.

ST.

building typology diagrams


a new home for the nba

When exploring the masterplan, I saw that with the proximity of the Sprint Center, there was an opportunity to theoretically bring an NBA team back to KC. The new 5,000 seat venue would house the G-League affiliate of the NBA team that would play in the Sprint Center. The venue is attached to a training and practice facility that makes up a podium level and outdoor deck for the main venue. Restaurants and office buildings are stacked around the outer edge of the podium level to create a dynamic, lively area that can double as an outdoor concourse and plaza area to watch events. The corporate campus would be leased to the sponsor of the NBA team, and allow for an urban development that could bring revenue to the city through a new sports franchise. The Venue is made of a perforated corten panel that materializes into two large video boards over each plaza, alluding to the brick buildings that liter the nearby area.

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1. place

2. cut

The venue is placed into a podium that consists of a training and medical center.

The podium is cut at an angle to funnel traffic flow from the pedestrian pathway toward the entry.

4. pathway

3. plaza

A series of retail and office buildings are placed to create a pathway that connects plaza spaces while creating a nightlife village in the back half of the venue

Two plazas are created, one in the entry space, the other on the podium to allow for multi-level access and use

5. form

The form of the skin comes down to meet the entry and River Market, while ascending towards the nightlife plaza in the back, reminiscent of the passive to active zoning organization

Left: e n t r y R e n d e r i n g

Right: v e n u e d i a g r a m s

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night aerial rendering


16


n

event level plan

section perspective facing south

street level plan


podium level plan

upper bowl plan

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1

2

27’-6”

VARRIES

SLOPE

3/4” PERFORATED CORTEN PANEL

FORMED STEEL FRAMING SYSTEM

8 x 8 x 1/4” HSS

22’-0”

6”

8 TREADS @ 2’-9”

CAST UPPER BOWL CONCOURSE 30’-0” 8 RISERS @ 2’-6”

GLAZED ALUM. FRAMED CURTAIN WALL SYSTEM

SPANDREL PANEL

RETAIL PLAZA

RETAIL PLAZA CONCOURSE

8’-3”

6”

3 TREADS @ 2’-9”

4’-6”

3 RISERS @ 1’-6”

CONCESSIONS

STREET LEVEL CONCOURSE 27’-6” 10 TREADS @ 2’-9”

TRAINING CENTER 10’-0” 10 RISERS @ 1’-0”

SLAG WOOL FIBER BOARD INSULATION

STORAGE

C.I.P CONCRETE SLAB

UNDER-SLAB VAPOR BARRIER TYP.

PILE CAP

PILE

19

0

wall section

5

10


T IN PLACE CONCRETE

UPPER BOWL LEVEL 30’-0” R 2A. TYP. GLASS RAILING

R 2B. TYP. RETAIL PLAZA LEVEL 15’-0”

R 2A. TYP. STREET LEVEL 0’-0”

R 2B. TYP.

EVENT LEVEL -12’-0”

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Top: r e n d e r i n g f r o m p o d i u m l e v e l

Bottom: r e n d e r i n g f r o m s t r e e t l e v e l


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MUSEUM OF ENDANGERED AVIARY LIFE Dallas, Texas Fall 2017 There are over 400 species of endangered birds, and at least one species has gone extinct every year for the last 500 years. Most, if not all, of the causes are human made and affect more than just aviary life, but quality of life in general. The Museum of Endangered Aviary Life takes users on a journey from the extinction of birds, to the human causes of endangerment, to the ways we can preserve and help rebuild our natural world. Through a series of ascending galleries that spiral around the heart of the museum, creating a nest like center, the user’s journey culminates in the hanging Preservation Gallery that overlooks the rest of the path.


3 4

2 1

1. Dallas Museum of Art

2. Nasher Sculpture Center

3. Windspear Opera House

4. Wyly Theatre

The site of the project was located in the Art’s District, an up and coming cultural hub located in central downtown Dallas. The main spine of the district is Flora Street, an extremely pedestrian friendly street that encourages walking and exploration around the area. When visiting Dallas early in the semester we got to experience touring many of the well-known destinations in the Art’s District such as the Nasher Sculpture Center, Windspear Opera House, and Wyly Theatre, as well as the Kimbrell Art Museum and Museum of Modern Art in Fort Worth. Along with learning how a museum should function, these buildings were very inspiring to visit and architecturally explore.


Narrative Journey: Extinction to Preservation Narra�ve Journey: Ex�nc�on to Preserva�on

g at

Gallery Sequence

Misconcep�ons

Change

Misconcep�ons

Gallery Sequence

Preserva�on

Ex�nc�on

Ex�nc�on

Museum takes user on journey of life with no birds to Journey: Ex�nc�on to Preserva�on Narra�ve Journey: Ex�nc�onNarra�ve one where preservation is a parttoofPreserva�on every day life. Ex�nc�on

Habitat Loss

Habitat Loss

Preserva�on

Preserva�on

Trash & Toxins

Linear gallery sequence created to tell nara�ve journey

Habitat Loss

Trash &tells Toxins Museum the story of life without birds to the ways we

can protect and help preserve aviary life. to tell narrative Gallery Sequence Linear gallery sequence used

Gallery Sequence

Site Context and Entry

Trash & Toxins

Change

Narra�ve Journey: Ex�nc�on to Preserva�on

Museum tells the story of life without birds to the ways we can protect and help preserve aviary life.

Museum tells the story of life without birds to the ways we Misconcep�ons Change can protect and help preserve aviary life.

Site Division Linear gallery sequence created to tell nara�ve journey Misconcep�ons

Misconcep�ons Preserva�on

Change

Change

Ex�nc�

Preserva�on

Linear gallery sequence created to tell nara�ve journey

Gallery Sequence

Narra�ve Journey: Ex�nc�on to Preserva�on

tellsways the story Museum tells the story of life withoutMuseum birds to the we of life without birds to the ways we can protect and help preserve aviary life. can protect and help preserve aviary life. Preserva�on Misconcep�ons Change

Site Context and Entry

SiteSitedivision Division

Ex�nc�on

Site Division Site Context and Entry Site Context and Entry

Ex�nc�on Trash & Toxins

Habitat Loss

Habitat Loss

Trash & Toxins

gallery created tobirds tell nara�ve journey tells the sequence story of life without to the ways we Linear gallery sequence created toMuseum tellLinear nara�ve journey can protect and help preserve aviary life. Ex�nc�on

Habitat Loss

Trash & Toxins

Site Context and Entry

Site is divided into three bays based on main 40’ spine of Sculpture Walk.

Site is located on the spine of the Dallas Arts District, Flora Street, and adjacent to the Hall Sculpture Walk. To connect to the urban fabric of the city, the entry u�lizes SiteSculpture Context and Entry the exis�ng Walk.

Site Division

Ex�nc�

Site Division

Linear gallery sequence created to tell nara�ve journey Crea�ng the “Nest”

Site Division

Remaining Program

Site Context and Entry

Preserva�on Gallery

Site is divided into three bays based on main 40’ spine of Sculpture Walk.

Site is located on the spine of the Dallas Arts District, Flora Street, and adjacent to the Hall Sculpture Walk. To connect to the urban fabric of the city, the entry u�lizes Offices the exis�ng Sculpture Walk. Library

Site divided into three main bays based of main spine of sculpture walk.

es

to izes

Gallery sequence Gallery Sequence

Narra�ve Journey: Ex�nc�on to Preserva�on

Site utilizes adjacent sculpture park to connect to urban fabric of city and located on main spine of district, Crea�ng the “Nest” Flora Street

Site is divided into three bays based on main 40’ spine of Sculpture Walk.

Site is located on the spine of the Dallas Arts District, Flora Street, and adjacent to the Hall Sculpture Walk. To connect to the urban fabric of the city, the entry u�lizes Remaining Program the exis�ng Sculpture Walk.

Cafe

Storage/ Mechancal

Crea�ng the “Nest”

Remaining Program Site is divided into three bays based on main 40’ spine of Sculpture Walk. SiteArts is located onFlora the spine ofand the Dallas Arts Flora ascending, Street, andcrea�ng adjacent Galleries spiral around theDistrict, public space, theto feeling of being Site is divided into three bays based on main 40’ spine Sculpture Galleries spiralof upward in theWalk. front of the museum while the rest of the Site is located on the spine of the Dallas District, Street, adjacent to Preserva�on Gallery surrounded by atonest. The journey at the hanging preserva�on the Hall Sculpture connect the urban fabricends of the city, the entry u�lizes gallery that program is located in the back and underground. the Hall Sculpture Walk. To connect to the urban fabric Walk. of the To city, the entry u�lizes overlooks the rest of the path. the exis�ng Sculpture Walk. the exis�ng Sculpture Walk.

Creating the “NEST”

Offices Library

Preserva�on Gallery Cafe

Remaining Program

Crea�ng the “Nest”

Crea�ng the “Nest”

Site is divided into three bays based on main 40’ spine of Sculpture Walk.

Storage/ Mechancal

Remaining Program

Form

Offices

Preserva�on Gallery

Preserva�on Gallery

Library

Remaining Program Galleries spiral upward in the front of the museum while the rest of the program is located in the back and underground.

Offices Library

Storage/ Mechancal

Cafe Storage/ Mechancal

Feathers

Offices

Library Galleries spiral around the public space, ascending, crea�ng theAerodynamic feeling ofform being inspired by the flight pa�ern of birds. Galleries spiralcrea�ng around the ascending, crea�ng the feeling of being Galleries around public space, ascending, the public feelingspace, of being surrounded by aspiral nest. Thethe journey ends at the hanging preserva�on gallery that Cafe surrounded by a nest. The journey endsthat at the hanging preserva�on gallery that surrounded nest.path The.journey ends at the hanging preserva�on gallery overlooks the rest by ofathe overlooks the rest of the path.

Galleries spiral around public space creating the feeling of being surrounded by a nest

Storage/ overlooks the rest of the path. Mechancal

Galleries spiral upward in the front Form of the museum while the rest of the Form program is located in the back and underground.

Form

Cafe

Remaining Program Feathers

Site is located on the spine of the Dallas Arts District, Flora Street, and adjacent to the Hall Sculpture Walk. To connect to the urban fabric of the city, the entry u�lizes the exis�ng Sculpture Walk. Crea�ng the “Nest”

Galleries spiral around the public space, ascending, crea�ng the feeling of being Offices

surrounded by a nest. The journey ends at the hanging preserva�on gallery that overlooks the rest of the path.

Library Cafe

Preserva�on Gallery Storage/ Mechancal

Form

Perrforatedinaluminum panels feather-like skin to protect from solar Galleries spiral upward the front ofcreate the museum while the the restbuilding of the exposure, give a translucent appearanace, and protect birds from flying into the glass Galleries spiralwhile upward theoffront Galleries spiral upwardprogram in the frontisoflocated the museum thein rest the of the museum while the rest of the inlocated the back and underground. skin.is program in the back and underground.

Remaining program located in back and lower level

program is located in the back and underground.

Feathers Galleries spiral around the public space, ascending, crea�ng the feeling of being Feathers Feathers surrounded by a nest. The journey ends at the hanging preserva�on gallery that overlooks the rest of the path.

“Feathers”

Form

Feathers Perrforated aluminum panels create feather-like skin to protect the building from solar exposure, give a translucent appearanace, and protect birds from flying into the glass skin.

Form Aerodynamic form inspired by the flight pa�ern of birds.

Aerodynamic form inspired by the flight pa�ern of birds. Aerodynamic form inspired by the flight pa�ern of birds.

Aerodynamic form inspired by the flight pa�ern of birds.

Perforated aluminum panels used to screen glass skin, and create feeling of being in the sky

Perrforated aluminum panels create feather-like skin to protect the building from solar exposure, give a translucent appearanace, and protect birds from flying into the glass skin.

Left: S i t e P l a n

Perrforatedskin aluminum panels feather-like Perrforated aluminum panels create feather-like to protect thecreate building from solarskin to protect the building from solar exposure, give a translucent exposure, give a translucent appearanace, and protect birds from appearanace, flying into the and glassprotect birds from flying into the glass skin. skin.

Perrforated aluminum panels create feather-like skin to protect the building from solar exposure, give a translucent appearanace, and protect birds from flying into the glass Aerodynamic form inspired by the flight pa�ern of birds. skin.

Form inspired by flap and glide flight pattern of birds

Right: p r o c e s s d i a g r a m s

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25

Left: L o b b y R e n d e r i n g

Right: G r o u n d F l o o r P l a n / s u r r o u n d i n g c o n t e x t


Ross Avenue

Loading Dock

Kitchen

Cafe

Learning Lab

+

9’

Gift Shop

Leonard Street

Display

14’

+

Lobby

+

Temporary Gallery

7’

+

+

7’

0’

Flora Street

26


+

19

Extinction Gallery +

Lower Level

27

Top: F L o o r P l a n s

14


Learning Studios DN

Research Library

Administration Offices

Habitat Loss Gallery

Change Gallery +

42’

Preservation Gallery +

Trash and Toxins Gallery +27

45’

Misconceptions Gallery +34’

Trash and Toxins Gallery +27’

Level 2

DN

Level 3

     

Bottom: S e c t i o n s

28


Cutaway drawing


30


Glulam Arch Beam Painted Steel Tube, 2 in. Fabricated Steel Tie EDPM Gutter and Membrane Painted Steel Tube, 3 in. Insulated Glazing Drainage Rod and Joint Sealant Concrete Wall Panel Tension Ring Rigid Exterior Insulation Concrete Wall Finish Oak Floor Concrete on Metal Deck Thermal Insulation Sound Absorbing Acoustical Panel

PERFORATED ALUMINUM PANEL FABRICATED METAL TIE

STEEL FRAME

GLULAM ARCH BEAM

STEEL CONNECTION PLATE

STEEL ROD

GLAZING STRUCTURAL SILICONE SEALANT MULLION

STEEL FRAME

STEEL DIAGRID

Sound Absorbing Acoustical Panel Steel Frame Steel Rod Finish Oak Floor Concrete on Metal Deck Steel Tube, 12 in Steel Tube, 4 in Fabricated Wood Strip

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B.

A.

C.

Left: v a r i o u s i n t e r i o r r e n d e r i n g s

Right: w a l l s e c t i o n

32


University of Kansas Welcome Center lawrence, Kansas spring 2017 The University of Kansas needs a new welcome center, having outgrown the current one. A welcome center is most people’s first impression of the university and can make or break a college decision. Inspired by the tradition of Jayhawk Blvd. the new KU Welcome Center looks to create an inviting, lively environment where prospective students, current students, and alumni can come together as one to celebrate being a Jayhawk. The new center looks to connect the past, present, and future of KU and create a new, beautiful front door to the campus.

33


jayhawk blvd

academic buildings

exisiting center

new site

The current Welcome Center is located in what used to be a cafeteria in the first floor of a dorm, not the ideal “Welcome to KU� that the University is looking to create. Along with being outdated, it is not located near many of the academic buildings that the tour guides show the prospective students. In order to connect the new welcome center to the heart of campus, the new site was selected to be the parking lot next to the Adams Alumni Center at the beginning of Jayhawk Boulevard. The new site boasts beautiful views of campus as well as Memorial Stadium and the Oread, while also maintaining a site line to downtown Lawrence.

35

Left: S i t e P l a n

Right: p r o c e s s d i a g r a m s


Room to breathe

To distinguish between what is old and new, the main portion of the new center was pushed to the edge of the site.

a connection thr0ugh tradition

It was important to maintain a connection between the past (alumni center) and future (new welcome center). A curved connection was created and inspired by the heart of campus, Jayhawk Blvd.

activating space

To attract current students and create a lively space, the breathing room is utilized as a green space, decks were built to allow for better views of campus, and a cafe is located in the front of the building.

36


floor 3

floor 2

oor

Ground Fl


Left: f l o o r p l a n s ( t o p ) s e c t i o n s ( b o t t o m ) Right: t r a d i t i o n s h a l l R e n d e r i n g

38


3rd floor event space rendering


40


41


Lawrence Maker Space Lawrence, KS Fall 2016 Maker Spaces are becoming more and more popular across the United States, as people search for new places to create and invent freely. The Lawrence Maker Space is geared towards the Lawrence Art’s Guild, which is located a few blocks away. The unique concrete shell and sunken outdoor gallery are two ways to create interest in the building from people passing by. Along with the outdoor gallery to display user work, there are digital media stations, metal and wood working areas, a large open workshop where craftsmen can teach classes, and small huddle spaces for private collaboration.


11th Street

vermont street


1

Ground Level

5

1: Kitchenette 2: Painting Space 3: Huddle Space 4: Digital Media 5: Outdoor Porch

2

3

4

Lower Level 1

4

2 3

7

5

1: Restroom 2: Office 3: Workshop Area 4: Wood Working 5: Clean Room 6: Metal Working 7: Outdoor Gallery

6

Left: S i t e P l a n

Right: f l o o r P l a n s

44


45

Top: I n t e r i o r r e n d e r i n g s


Bottom: E l e v a t i o n s

46


thank you c: (314).603.0753

e: GGOGA@KU.EDU

Gavin Goga Winter 2018 Portfolio  

Undergraduate Architecture Portfolio

Gavin Goga Winter 2018 Portfolio  

Undergraduate Architecture Portfolio

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