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ISABELLE LEE design portfolio `16 rhode island school of design bArch ‘16

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04

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the forgotten marketplace / study abroad project / seoul, KOREA

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Facilitating transience / urban design / boston, MA

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transitions between vastness & intimacy / natatorium / providence, RI

temporary exhibition / site-less

guatamala, CENTRAL AMERICA

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Interpreting ancient roots /

shifting boundaries / Mayan museum /

structural mega-frame / maker-space / providence, RI

edge convergence / research headquarters / baton rouge, LA

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09

street-scape ink series

08

charcoal series

hanger stool

minima

professional work samples

07 10 11

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ARCH - 21ST

EDGE CONVERGENCE

advanced studio water institute of the gulf

In 2011, The Water Institute of the Gulf was founded as a non profit independent research institute dedicated to advancing the understanding of coastal and Delta systems for the benefit of society. A Water Research campus was designed in downtown Baton Rouge to provide a centre for innovation among scientists and engineers concerned about coastal restoration and hurricane protection.

Fall 2014

This semester, the studio will design the Water Institute’s first campus building, a Headquarters building. The Centre will be located on or near the old Baton Rouge City Dock, a 1920s abandoned concrete structure that sits on the Mississippi, hidden behind Baton Rouge’s protective levee.

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

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EDGE CONVERGENCE ENGAGING A FRACTURED LANDSCAPE 45,000 SQFT RESEARCH HEADQUARTERS BATON ROUGE, LOUISIANA CRITICS: WARREN SCHWARTZ & ROBERT SILVER

An active ground for researchers, scientists, and scholars, the existing master plan for the Water Institute of the Gulf serves as a connection between Louisiana State University to the east and City Centre to the west. The campus follows Baton Rouge’s regular city plan, with its edges defined by the I-10 interstate and a 20ft high protective levee running along the Mississippi river. Consequentially, the drastic change in topography divides the campus from the river’s edge. This project attempts to mitigate the disconnection between the Mississippi River and the city through the program of a research headquarters. An old city dock sits perpendicular with an old railway track running parallel. Conceptually, the proposed research headquarters emerges out of the landscape and reaches upwards beyond the horizon. A romanticized image of reconnection. The levee acts as a cut in the landscape, creating two distinct site conditions - within and beyond. The headquarters building sits in the in-between. Its form is influenced by the existing institutional typology, and a converging mass that is shaped by the river. Circulation within the building is driven by a convergence of spaces that relate to the conditions prescribed by the visibility of the Mississippi. Visitors are brought through a journey beginning with the ground beneath the levee, on the levee and above where the presence of the river is truly felt. The convergence of public and private spaces then become an exploratory platform for accidental discoveries. The architecture of the headquarters building exists to memorialize the old city dock as a relic of an industrial past, a subtle reminder of the destruction of the Mississippi.

Diagrammatic concept models 08


01. infrastructural boundaries

02. site within an intermediary zone

04. points of intersection

03. natural boundaries

05. converging movements

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MASSING STRATEGY

LINES OF SIGHT, BELOW, AT , ABOVE

Dividing the volume in two to allow for distinct public and private circulation

PUBLIC VS PRIVATE CIRCULATION

Lift public volume to engage with the levee and open views out to river

Volume needed to enclose required building program

PROGRAMMATIC VOLUMES

Carve public volume for private views towards the Mississippi

STRUCTURE

Rotate volume out towards the dock and the batture

010


SECTION A-A

SECTION B-B

SECTION C-C

Open public space as a testing ground for research 011


012

GROUND FLOOR PLAN


SECOND FLOOR PLAN

THIRD FLOOR PLAN

01. Open Auditorium 02. Offices 03. Administration 04. Exhibition Space 05. Exhibition Platforms 06. Toilets 07. Mech

01. Conference Centre 02. Offices 03. Lobby Area 04. Outdoor Terrace 05. Toilets 06. Mech

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Viewing platform looking above the Mississippi River

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Gallery perspective of the water research centre

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ARCH - 2102 core studio integrated building systems fall 2015 critic: Jonathan Knowles in collaboration with: Aashman Goghari Genevieve Marsh Iok M. Wong

STRUCTURAL MEGA-FRAME The city of Providence opened an office for innovation. As part of this initiative, the city is planning to build a fabrication and design incubator space. Sited on an existing triangular parking lot between overlapping zoning codes controlling the use of the site, Structural Megaframe is a project that attempts to respond to the multiple legal parameters and integrate different systems in context in order to bridge the relationship between the ecological and constructed, and balance the basic needs of a structure, including inhabitant health, safety and comfort. Programmatically, the new Providence innovation lab should be +/- 30,000sqft open office/studio facilities. First floor would consist of a lobby, and exhibition space, whilst the remaining net gross floor area should accommodate the required facilities. In our design, we stressed the importance of an open floor plan. Therefore, a structural truss frame was necessary to hold each floor plate, while the design and placement of the concrete core simultaneously acted a structural counterweight. The addition of the roof garden and solar panels was to introduce green space back into the city, as well as mitigating storm water and cultivating enough energy to become self efficient.

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

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67’ - 0” PARAPET

67’ - 0” PARAPET 3.5’

3.5’

PARAPET

63’ - 6” ROOFTOP TERRACE

63’ - 6” ROOFTOP TERRACE

1 A-800

GREEN ROOF STRUCTURE STEEL STRUCTURE

JOIST

14.5’

14.5’ WINDOW FRAME

GLASS CURTAIN WALL

2

49’ - 0” FOURTH FLOOR

49’ - 0” FOURTH FLOOR

A-800

TYP. FLOOR SLAB

ALUMINUM MESH

14.5’

14.5’

WINDOW PANE

34 ’- 6” THIRD FLOOR

34 ’- 6” THIRD FLOOR

14.5’

14.5’

3 A-800

TYP. WALL

20’ - 0‘’ SECOND FLOOR

20’ - 0‘’ SECOND FLOOR

20’

20’

OVERHANG

1 L-102

01

020

0’ FIRST FLOOR

0’ FIRST FLOOR

ENLARGED WALL SECTION TYPE A 1ʼ-0 = 3/32”

02

ENLARGED WALL SECTION TYPE B 1ʼ-0 = 3/32”


ALUMINUM CASING I-BEAM RIGID INSULATION

ETFE INSULATION

ETFE INSULATION

RIGID INSULATION I-BEAM

WINDOW CASING WOOD FLOORING RADIANT FLOOR CONCRETE SLAB METAL DECKING

TRIPLE PANE GLASS

RIGID INSULATION FLOOR JOISTS

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TYPICAL ROOF TO FACADE DETAIL

FACADE MODULE

POLYMER

ALUMINUM

I-BEAM

RIGID INSULATION

I-BEAM

WINDOW CASING TRIPLE PANE GLASS

TRIPLE PANE GLASS

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TYPICAL FLOOR TO FACADE DETAIL

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TYPICAL CEILING TO FACADE DETAIL

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PRE-CAST CONCRETE

INTERIOR VENIR FINISH CONCRETE

RIGID INSULATION

TRIPLE PANE GLASS

INTERIOR ALUMINUM CASING WINDOW CASING

I-BEAM

RIGID INSULATION

TRIPLE PANE GLASS

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PLAN SECTION DETAIL 1ʼ-0 = 3/16”

Paver or Plants Leveling Sand Growing Medium Filter Fabric Corrugated Bed Base for Channeling Water Water Barrier Insulation Concrete Roof Deck (Sloped)

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GREEN ROOF WITH PAVERS DETAIL

1ʼ-0 = 1”

Permeable Paving Curb Drainage Pipe

Course Gravel Bedding Sand No. 4 Stone Base Sand No. 4 Stone Sub Base

Plastic Liner

No. 2 Stone Sub Base Gravel Perforated Collection Pipe Grey Water Transport Pipe to Cistern Soil

02

phase 01

022

PERMEABLE PAVEMENT SIDEWALK DETAIL 1ʼ-0 = 1”

phase 02

phase 03

phase 04


N’

A’

B’

D’

C’

F’

E’

73’ - 0” ROOF

63’ - 6” ROOFTOP TERRACE

49’ - 0” FOURTH FLOOR

34’ - 6” THIRD FLOOR

20’ - 0” SECOND FLOOR

0’ FIRST FLOOR

I

01

H’

G’

J’

M’

L’

K’

STRUCTURAL ELEVATION (DYER ST)

1ʼ-0 = 1/16”

A

B

C

D

E

F

G

H

I

73’ - 0” ROOF

63’ - 6” ROOFTOP TERRACE

49’ - 0” FOURTH FLOOR

34’ - 6” THIRD FLOOR

20’ - 0” SECOND FLOOR

0’ FIRST FLOOR

J

01

K

L

M

N

O

STRUCTURAL ELEVATION (PECK ST)

1ʼ-0 = 1/16”

ETFE insulation

Triple pane Windows

Aluminum Casing

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WINDOW MODULE TYPE 1 DETAIL

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AGGREGATED WINDOW MODULE

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ARCH - 21ST

SHIFTING BOUNDARIES

advanced studio culture on display

How can a museum be an exploratory platform? How can we challenge the ways in which contemporary cultures with ancient roots are exhibited? Museums promise engagement with art, culture, and history in a meaningful dialogue, but often are reduced to spaces of superficial infotainment venue and touristic consumption.

spring 2014

The studio will consider the relationships between the museum, cultural history, and memory. Specifically, through the design of Museum for Maya works, we will ask how one may engage with Maya culture, past and present. Can we design spaces for exhibition that embody cultural values, spaces that are cyclical and temporal?

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

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SHIFTING BOUNDARIES PROPOSAL FOR A NEW MAYAN MUSEUM

75,000 SQFT MUSEUM PETEN, GUATEMALA, CENTRAL AMERICA CRITIC: HANSY BETTER

Mayan culture is a temporal phenomenon that can be understood as an amalgamation of its history and strong prevalence over time. Religious and spiritual complexities embedded heavily within Mayan tradition reveals an intersection between time and space whereby notions of past and present is both cyclical and mutually dependent. The proposed new Mayan museum is not only an integrated reflection of the past, but also an imprint of a prevailing Mayan culture. Resisting existing museum typologies, this new Mayan museum seeks to offer a multifaceted understanding of Mayan tradition and culture through the relationship between spatial bodies and constructed physical space. Programmatically, artifacts are not exhibited chronologically or thematically, but rather shifts between objects of past, present and future. The building’s concrete mass embraces Tikal’s topography as well as subsuming an existing ancient ruin. The consciousness of place provides opportunity for intermediate spaces that integrate interior and exterior conditions, framing and heightening the surrounding environment. As visitors move through the interior, shifts in materiality, thicknesses and opacities introduces an array of spatial conditions that encourage varying experiences of sight, sound and light. The museum ultimately becomes an intervention that emerges as part of a cultural narrative.

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engaging with the past

shift to reveal ancient ruin

respond to topography & existing site conditions

SITE PLAN

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028


029


030

GROUND FLOOR PLAN


FIRST FLOOR PLAN

SECOND FLOOR PLAN

031


SECTION A-A

032


SECTION C-C

01. Interior perspective of museum exhibition. Interplay between transparencies negotiates the experience of being inside and outside, strengthening the relationship between Mayan art and the landscape of Tikal.

02. Interior view of sculpture exhibition situated around an ancient ruin.

SECTION B-B

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034


ARCH - 21ST

INTERPRETING ANCIENT ROOTS

advanced studio culture on display

“The origins of architecture [...] must be sought not in architectural form itself but in the preconditions which shaped it� - Mari Hvattum

spring 2014

Can a temporary exhibition be an exploratory platform in offering new avenues for engaging art in a meaningful dialogue? Design a temporal exhibition space for the display of Mayan works that is both sited in Tikal, Guatemala and elsewhere. The goal of this problem is to interpret/incorporate some of the Maya techniques into the design process and production logic into the design of a new temporary exhibition space and site.

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

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INTERPRETING ANCIENT ROOTS A TEMPORAL DIALOGUE BETWEEN CULTURE & PLACE TEMPORARY EXHIBITION PETEN, GUATEMALA, CENTRAL AMERICA CRITIC: HANSY BETTER IN COLLABORATION WITH EVELYN CHENG ZENG

Our proposed temporary exhibition aims to construct and re-construct a transformative narrative of Mayan culture through the primary exhibition of text and paintings. The spatial organization of this exhibit is derived from the analysis of Mayan glyphs and the traditional process of making dye. The flexibility of the structure allows for the exhibit to be constantly re-configured and sited in various locations. By adopting a rigorous gridded arrangement the structure becomes more flexible, therefore allowing the sequencing of objects on display to change in response to different site conditions, ultimately creating a constantly changing narrative. Our exhibit attempts to influence the way in which Mayan culture and history is understood through a more temporal perspective. Each component of the exhibition allows viewers to experience the complexities of Mayan culture above, below and within at the human scale.

Tikal National Park Site Plan

036


floor plan of temporary exhibition

individual components

component flexibility & site adaptability

sequence

extend

combine

remove

re-configure according to site parameters

037


generate individual components

manipulate

grid

expansion and compression of wall thickness and height

intimate interaction with artifacts through the compression of height & view.

gridded organization derived from the basic structure of Mayan hieroglyphics creating an immersive experience by viewing artifacts from above and below.

Plaster Model of Temporary Exhibition

038

Form making plaster experiments


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Components of Temporary Exhibition sited in Tikal National Park amongst existing Mayan ruins

SECTION A-A

040


Temporary Exhibition sited within a museum setting

SECTION B-B

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042


ARCH - 2102

PROVIDENCE NATATORIUM

core studio architectural design

Through a series of projects involving actual sites with their concomitant physical and historic-cultural conditions, issues of context, methodology, program and construction are explored for their possible interrelated meanings and influences on the making of architectural form.

spring 2013

The given design prompt is a 30,000 sqft natatorium situated along the Narragansett River in Providence RI. Along with an administrative centre, the program should also consist of training pools, children’s pools, leisure pools, an Olympic pool, and an exterior tidal pool.

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

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PROVIDENCE NATATORIUM TRANSITIONS BETWEEN VASTNESS AND INTIMACY 30,000 SQFT NATATORIUM PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND CRITIC: THOMAS GARDNER

This project situated in India Point Park confronts two distinct edge conditions. Situated between I-195 interstate and the Narragansett River, the proposed natatorium establishes a physical connection between the industrial and the natural. Beginning investigations provided an interesting opportunity to explore how shifts in spatial flow and movement can enhance memory and transform sensory qualities of space. Movement of offset volumes creates voids and various pathways that accommodate gradual axial transitions. As users travel across different pools, the experience from light to dark, active to contemplative is reflected in the organization of different programmatic elements in relationship to the waterfront. As users descend into an entry that penetrates through to the water’s edge, the volume of the natatorium begins to disintegrate into the background as it extends out towards the horizon.

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045


Low Tide (Oct-Dec) +/- 0.5ft

046

Datum (Jan-Apr / June-Sept) +/- 2.5ft

High Tide (Mar-May) +/- 4.9ft


Division of land and water

Primary circulation

Establishing an entry

Extending circulation to engage with the water

Extension towards the water

Placement of swimming pools

Introduction of void space

047


Ground Floor Plan

First Floor Plan

048


Section A-A

Section B-B

interior perspective of sauna pool ^ physical model of building interior >

049


1950

1960

2015

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ARCH - 2108

FACILITATING TRANSIENCE

core studio urban design principles

Cities are built from layers of intention. Each generation adds and subtracts according to their imperatives and values. Over time, the city becomes a palimpsest revealing to the careful reader the stories that have shaped it. Constructed urban patterns are forged by a complete range of physical conditions – geologic, hydrologic, topographic, and climatic – as well as by cultural, socio-economic, and political contexts. These patterns are sustained by infrastructure, or networks of relationships, both visible and invisible, which facilitate the physical and social life of the city.

fall 2013

The studio will be devoted to a comprehensive design project of multiple unit housing and public program to be situated in Boston, MA.

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

051


FACILITATING TRANSIENCE RE-CONNECTING BOUNDED URBAN FABRIC URBAN PLANNING WEST END, BOSTON, MA CRITIC: ANNE TATE

The architectural landscape of Boston’s West End can be defined as a response to urban destruction. In 1949, a large scale Urban Renewal project triggered a massive displacement of 23,000 residents and businesses. Although the project was intended to create inhabitable low-income housing, it resulted in a high rent district, dissolution of an established neighbourhood, and the creation of a disjunctive area at a prominent center of Boston. The West end is bounded by the amalgamation of competing circumstances. Externally surrounded by major transportation hubs, stadiums, offices, and hospitals, the area is in a state of constant transition, yet at its core lies a meandering pedestrian green way that runs opposite circulation. In an attempt to mediate the paradoxical conditions of the site, this urban project proposes a new public pathway that not only acts as a connector between two active transportation hubs, but also seeks to facilitate the transitional nature of the West End. Spaces within the site overlap to fragment the monotonous spatial typology. The pathway encourages a harmonious relationship to existing infrastructure, creating new public spaces, while subsequent interstitial spaces maintains instances of stasis and privacy. The proposal includes one high-rise and low-rise residential building that defines new public entry and visual connection into the site. With the addition of a performing arts centre, permeability into the West End is achieved. By using program, massing and a new bisecting public walkway, this project saturates existing boundaries. The result is a more human and continuously fluctuating public space that suggests traces of its old urban fabric.

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053


ANALYSIS: PRE-RENEWAL URBAN FABRIC

Concentration of highly public zones, including mixed-used commercial and retail programs. The commercial block becomes defined by main arteries that run parallel to the West End’s 1950s urban fabric

The arrangement of private residential zones creates an introverted relationship to the main circulatory path, forming highly privatized streets and courtyards, accessible only to residents

Density in grain and urban structure

Main circulatory arteries run parallel to the urban fabric while its cross grain creates multiple entry nodes. Highly privatized pathways (dotted lines) then become interstitial spaces formed by parallel active public streets.

054

PROPOSED SITE PERSPECTIVE


CURRENT SITE CONDITIONS

01 Bifurcation in layers

TD GARDEN

NORTH STATION

GOVERNMENT CENTRE

MASS GENERAL HOSPITAL

MGH T STATION

ANALYSIS: MOVEMENT, LANDMARKS, ENTRY NODES

SITE RESPONSE: a new connector

02 Pedestrian circulation & entry nodes

03 Establishing new diagonal artery

04 Creation of permeable structures

055


LEGEND 01. residential tower 02. low rise residential 03. performing arts centre 04. community plaza 05, residential gardens 06, market space 07, main plaza 08. bike path 09. main pedestrian path

SITE PLAN

056


Typical High Rise Residential Units

Typical Low Rise Residential Units

Unit Aggregation 3 Bedroom 2 Bedroom

1 Bedroom 2 Bedroom Studio

2 Bedroom Studio 1 Bedroom 2 Bedroom Duplex 3 Bedroom Duplex

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ARCH - 2102

THE FORGOTTEN MARKETPLACE

advanced studio slice of life

Namdaemun Market is Seoul’s biggest traditional market located at its city centre. A Korean market is an active repository of a collective, a construction of common ground. Namdaemun is no exception. The intermix of tourists and local shop keepers define the social scene of the market.

spring 2015 critic: Peter Tagiuri Seoul, South Korea

Its boundaries extends beyond the physical as food vendors come and go, while stores pour out onto the streets. What becomes visible at night is hidden during the day, blurring the line between public and private realms. These images journey into the rich market culture of Namdaemun, exposing layers of colour and activity that begin to shape its locality and authenticity. Through the collage processes of reconstruction and deconstruction, these images become an experiential description of place that is temporal and exceptional.

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

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FILM STILLS Changing streets and urban spaces impose new urban rituals, seemingly unrepeatable, and unexpected. Darkness expanded in space. Masses erased, geometries masked. We are aware of the here and now.

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064


2013-2015

PROFESSIONAL WORK SAMPLES

internships

Delvendahl Martin Architects Jul-Aug 2015 Supervisors: Nikolai Delvendahl, Eric Martin Partners, DM Architects Brighton Housing Competition World Goes Pop Exhibition Worcester Place, Oxford Bow Arts Trust, Barking Neri&Hu Design and Research Office Jan-Feb 2015 Supervisor: Ellen Chen, AIA LEED AP, Senior Architectural Designer Jln. Kapas Residential Tower Bangsar KeZhan Hotel DiLeonardo International Jun-Jul 2013 Supervisor: Keith Lam, Senior Designer / Associate Eaton Hotel St. Regis Hotel

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

065


Architectural Intern July - August 2015 (2 months) London, United Kingdom

During my internship at D-M Architects, I actively participated in a social housing competition for communities living in Brighton. As part of the design team, i was tasked with realizing initial concepts, 3D modeling, renderings and various other representation methods. Other responsibilities included designing furniture for a residential project, conceptualizing low-budget creative solutions for an artist studio fit-out and constructing a physical model for the Tate Modern. The work shown on the next four pages was completed within a 2-month time frame in close collaboration with the design team at Delvendahl Martin.

066


Concept Physical Model for the World Goes Pop! Exhibition

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068


Studio 06 412.2sqft Studio 07 368.1sqft Studio 08 375.6sqft Studio 05 1630.7sqft

Studio 01 406.7sqft

Studio 04 352sqft Studio 03 374.5sqft Studio 02 481.1sqft

Lobby Area

On This Page: Top Right: sketch section detail of shelving unit Middle: Plan axonometric of studio units Bottom left: On site construction of shelving units Bottom right: Existing site condition Previous Page: Top: Exterior concept rendering Bottom: Interior concept Rendering 069


070


071


Architectural Intern January - Feb 2015 (2 months) Shanghai, China

The work shown on the next four pages was completed during my 2-month internship with Neri&Hu. I was given the opportunity to be a part of various projects, one of which was a residential project and the other a hotel in Kuala Lumpur Malaysia. I worked primarily on the development of floor plans, building of digital models for rendering (both exterior and interior), facade designs, constructibility diagrams and various other drawings and graphics for client meetings.

072


All the images presented on these pages were created in close collaboration with members of the design and rendering team at Neri&Hu. 073


074


075


Design Intern June-July 2013 (2 months) Hong Kong, SAR

During my summer internship at DiLeonardo, I worked on an interior design competition entry for a boutique hotel in Hong Kong SAR. I participated in the concept design phase and went on site visits to document the existing space. The drawings on this page were submitted as part of the final competition boards. I illustrated the final floor plans and assisted with the production of hybrid renderings of interior spaces.

076


All the images presented on these pages were created in close collaboration with members of the design and rendering team at DiLeonardo 077


078


2011-2015

INTUITION

Artwork

From Bulbs to Bits Brendan Keim, Scott Bailey

FURN- 2401. W2012 ARCH- 2106. W2013 FOUND- 2106. S2012

Material Potential James Dean Some Drawings

Design Portfolio 2016 / Isabelle Chi Yan Lee

079


minima INTERACTIVE LIGHTING DESIGN

Aluminum Acrylic 60 W energy efficient bulb Off: H: 10” L: 4” W: 4” On: H: 14” L: 4” W: 4”

080


hanger stool ADAPTIVE REUSE

Plastic Hangers Zip-ties L:9” H:18” W:11”

081


charcoal & conte crayon newsprint 24” x 18” 2012

082


sumi ink on tyvek sheets 2011

083


IS A B EL L E L E E issuu.com/isabellelee clee11@risd.edu +1 401-286-9486 2 college street. box #1142 providence, ri, 02903 USA

084


E D U C AT IO N Rhode Island School of Design | Providence, Rhode Island, USA | 2011 - 2016 Bachelor of Fine Arts 2015 Bachelor of Architecture 2016

Ewha Woman’s University | Seoul, Korea | Spring Term 2015 Exchange Program, Department of Architecture & Design

Shanghai American School | Shanghai, China | 2007 - 2011 Graduated with Honors

E X P E R IE N C E

S K IL L S

Delvendahl Martin Architects

2D

London, United Kingdom | Architectural Intern | Summer 2015

adobe suite / Photoshop. inDesign. illustrator autoCAD hand drafting

Brighton Housing Competition Bow Arts Trust Artist Studios World Goes Pop! Exhibition Worcester Place, Oxford

Neri&Hu Design and Research Office Shanghai, China | Architectural Design Intern | Winter 2015 Jalan Kapas Bangsar KeZhan Hotel The Hub, HongQiao

DiLeonardo International Hong Kong, SAR | Interior Design Intern | Summer 2013 Eaton Hotel Re-Design Competition St. Regis Hotel, Chengdu

Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates

laser cutting

3D rhinoceros 3D v-ray for Rhino sketch up DIVA physical model making basic woodworking

E X H IB I T IO N S RISD Freshman Triennial | 2012 RISD Sketchbook Exhibition | 2011 Shanghai Arts Charity Extravaganza | 2011 International Baccalaureate Exhibition | 2011

Shanghai, China | Design Intern | Summer 2012 Park Hyatt Hotel, Hangzhou

B + H Architects Shanghai, China | Design Intern | Summer 2010

HO + K Architects Hong Kong, SAR | Design Intern | Summer 2010

L A N G UAG ES native english. conversational mandarin, cantonese

R EFER EN C ES Ellen Chen | AIA Leed AP Senior Architectural Designer | Neri&Hu

R EL E VA N T E X P E R IE N C E

ellen.chen@neriandhu.com

Foundation Studies Teaching Assistant

Eric Martin, Nikolai Delvendahl

Leslie Hirst | Fall 2014

Partners | Delvendahl Martin Architects

Studio Apprenticeship

eric@dm-architects.co.uk

Kate Cho Architectural Practice | Spring 2015

nikolai@dm-architects.co.uk

Karis Choi Studios | Spring 2015

CAD Lab Monitor Department of Architecture | 2015-16

Office Assistant Office of Risk Compliance & Property Management | 2014 085


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I S A B E L L E C H I YA N L E E bfa/b.arch candidate 2016 clee11@risd.edu +1 401-286-9486

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089

Isabelle Lee Portfolio '16  

Undergraduate B'Arch portfolio. Rhode Island School of Design 2011-2016.

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