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ARCHITECTURE a D

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C O N T E N T S 02

CURRICULUM VITAE

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CONDOMINIUM 3.0

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CARNISH

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URBAN AGRICULTURE UNITS

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ATRIA IN FEIJENOORD

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THE VIEWFINDER

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BRIDGEING THE TIBER

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OTHER WORKS


Margot de Man (Ir. MSc. B.Arch.Sci.) email: margot@deman.ca phone: +31 6 23477936 publications: issuu.com/margot.deman profile: www.linkedin.com/in/margot-de-man-56827051 Dutch/Canadian Citizenship English - Native French - Intermediate Dutch - Beginner

Education Sept 2015 - Apr 2018

Delft University of Technology MSc Architecture, Urbanism and Building Sciences Graduation in the Architecture Track: Affordable Housing in the Global Urban South (Mentors: Dick van Gameren, Nelson Mota)

Sept 2010 - Jun 2014

Ryerson University BArchSc Architecture Specialization

Sept 2005 - July 2010

Danforth Collegiate and Technical Institute High School Diploma - Gifted/Enriched Program

Extracuricular Experience Jun 2017 - Jun 2018

ARGUS Architecture Master Student Association (www.argus.cc) Board - Treasurer/Chairman and Excursion Committee Supervisor Helped in the continuous growth and significance of this organization

Jan 2015 - Oct 2017

ARGUS Architecture Master Student Association ARGUS Annual and Expo Committee Helped re-establish and organize the annual production - now on its fourth year.

Feb 2013 - Jun 2014

RU - TU Delft Collab with Parallel52 Collaborative exercise on Walk-ability and Cycle-ability in Toronto and Amsterdam

Mar 2012 - Mar 2014

325 Magazine with Ryerson Department of Architectural Science (DAS) Marketing/Sponsorship/Graphics Team

Mar 2012 - Mar 2014

[R]ED[U]X LAB with DAS (http://reduxlab.com/) 2012: The Stop’s Night Market (Design and Fabrication) 2012: Come Up To My Room at the Gladstone Hotel (Fabrication)

2012 Sept 2010 - Apr 2014

Lecture Series Committee with DAS AIAS Member - AIAS FORUM 2014 in Chicago

Awards and Publications 2015/16 and 2016/17

ARGUS Architecture Annual (https://issuu.com/argusasa/docs/booklet_issuu2_def)

2015

SOCIAL INNOVATION Category winner at the Sustainable Design Awards in Toronto

2014

Voted BEST IN SHOW by Designlines Magazine for DBG’s Garnish (https://designlinesmagazine.com/results/)

June 16 2014 2011/12 and 2012/13

Architectural Comparative Analysis Report for the POE of Bridgepoint Active Healthcare (https://issuu.com/margot.deman/docs/bridgepoint_july-15) 325 Magazine (https://issuu.com/mag325/docs/325_magazine_2012-2013) 2


Professional Skills Drafting: AutoCAD 2018, Revit 2018 Modeling: Rhinoceros 5.0, Revit, SketchUp Rendering: V-Ray for Rhino Adobe CC: Photoshop, InDesign, Illustrator, Premier Microsoft Office: Word, Excel Digital Tools: Laser Cutter, 3D Printer, CNC Router Hand Drawing, Drafting, and Modeling Small Scale Construction and Fabrication Ceramics, Screen Printing and Jewelery Design

Professional Experience Mar 2017 - Present Feb 2013 - Present (Occasional)

X - TUDelft Open Studio Workspace Assistant (current), Supervisor and Community Manager Design + Build + Grow - Toronto-based Design Group Founder design-build-grow.tumblr.com facebook.com/designbuildgrow

Grow Op at the Gladstone Hotel in 2016 The Stop’s Night Market in Toronto: Garnish in 2014 (Project Lead) and Juicy Roots in 2015 Jan 2013 - Mar 2014

WGD Architects Intern Worked on wide range of projects including: Large scale buildings such as community centers and arenas Community center and office building interiors Landscape design Worked across building project stages including: Project Proposals and Bid Documents Conceptual and Schematic Design Design Development, Presentation Drawings and Material Boards Technical Drafting/Construction Documents Managed projects from acquisition through to construction Worked with clients including holding meetings and conducting presentations Responsible for coordinating with engineers, materials and product representatives

Sept 2013 - Jun 2014

Ryerson University Bridgepoint Collaboratory for Research and Innovation Research Assistant Dr C. Alvaro (Bridgepoint Collaboratory for Research and Innovation) Prof C. Atkinson (Ryerson Department of Architectural Science) Architectural Comparative Analysis Report for the POE of Bridgepoint Active Healthcare with the Ontario Ministry of Health and funded by the Canadian Institute of Health Research

Jan 2013 - Mar 2014

E.R.A. Architects Inc. Design-Builder 2014: Culture of Outports - Community Design-Build in Botwood, Newfoundland

May 2013 - Sept 2013

Ryerson University Research Assistant Wellington Street Proposal (C. Atkinson) (Continued freelance work under Cheryl Atkinson to be published)

Dec 2009 - Present (Occasional) Oct 2009 - Jun 2010

Puffin Gear Graphic Design Kneider Architects Co-op Student Architectural Drafting and Design, Modeling and Graphics 3


01

Co ndominium 3.0

Affordable Housing for Addis Ababa

Geja Sefer, Lideta, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia TU Delft MSc-3/4 Global Dwelling Studio - Affordable Housing for Sustainable Development in the Global Urban South Supervisors: Prof. Ir. Dick van Gameren, Dr. Ir. Nelson Mota, Ir. Anteneh Tesfaye Tola Description: This thesis focusses on alternative methods of combating the affordable housing crisis in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia with a focus on developing convivial communities through an abundantely existing typology. Large areas of informal settlements, called sefers have been replaced by this typology in the form of mid-rise condominium blocks. In Addis Ababa, the Grand Housing Programme (GHP) which began in 2004 is responsible for this mass redevelopment in an aim to replace what was seen as ‘dilapidated housing stock’, pictured on the following page and in order to adress extream housing shortages. Although the focus was on supplying low-income housing it was not actually affordable for most and led to the displacement of the sefer’s citizens. In addition, the new developments lack a quality of resilience and conviviality inherent to the pre-existing informal settlements. Despite the issues with the condominium, the program respresents an efficient and allready strongly implemented model for housing Addis Ababa. Condominium 3.0 aims to continue the efficient development of the condominium while reintroducing the qualities of the sefers into the existing and new condominium projects to maintain the resiliency and conviviality of their communities. It is constructed in a way which does not displace the sefer’s existing inhabitants and further densifies to illeviate the housing shortages across social classes.

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5


Geja sefer in 2010

Geja sefer with Lideta condominium development in 2011

Pruitt Igoe

Condominium

Research Question If combined, can the sefer’s resilience and the condominium block’ efficiency render convivial and inclusively affordable communities for Addis Ababa? How can the Grand Housing Program be altered in order to meet the needs of both low and middle-income inhabitants, increasing density, community conviviality, and economic inclusiveness while minimizing the displacement of citizens from informal settlements allocated for redevelopment? 6

avoid having history repeat itself


social spaces

inner streets

tej house

shop windows

street stalls

recycling

corrugated metal

bamboo

clothes lines

concrete block

stone paving

courtyard

leftover space

storefront

informality

building techniques

borders

income generation

compound courtyards

social spaces

...qualities of the existing sefer neighborhood

income generation

park

7

...qualities of the condominium development


informal Geja sefer settlement analysis

area: 5.9 hectares units: 390 density: 206 units/hectare

Geja sefer in 2011 analysis 8


2010

2011

Lideta condominium development analysis

the Geja sefer would not benefit from continued development in the same manner

average condominium development analysis

105% increase in density f development were to continue in the current manner 9

area: 5.9 hectares units: 1238 density: 217 units/hectare


Condominium 3.0 phased development 10


completed phased development

circulation

comparative block - additions

focus block

130% increase in density

Condominium 3.0 11

area: 5.9 hectares units: 1594 density: 270 units/hectare


Solution In the Condominium 3.0 construction begins on a vacant plot. From there the first step to the phased construction is the additions to the existing condominiums on the Lideta site. A small community of people from Geja are moved into these additions and construction of the new Condominium 3.0 begins. To avoid relocation the construction is done in phases where small communities of the Geja seffer residents are relocated directly to their adjacent permanent dwellings along with new middle class residents and businesses. In the final stage the riverfront is developed with a recycling depot and a community park, expressing the uniqueness of the neighborhood. The density has increased to 270 units per hectare. Opportunities for small businesses have been created, leftover space has been reduced and the quality of open to sky spaces ave been improved.

existing condominium typology

Condominium 3.0 12


office rooftop terrace

communal corridor

bamboo post and beam framed penthouse and roof

rain water management

hollow concrete block (HCB) walls precast concrete floor beams and slab HCB cast-in-place concrete columns and beams cast-in-place foundations and slab

main load-bearing structure

natural ventilation 13






courtyard - existing

street - existing





ourtyard - addition

street - addition

 

courtyard - new

street - new 14


penthouse dwelling

communal rooftop 15


block plan level 0 (top) and level -1 (bottom) 1:500 16


A level 0 plan 1:200

south elevation 1:200 17


A level 4 plan 1:200

A level 5 plan 1:200 18


section A 1:100 19


a. b. c. d. e. f. g. h. i.

corrugated metal roofing bamboo rafters bamboo cross bracing bamboo ties wood roof joist wood stud wall and roof framing bamboo beam bamboo column facade system A - eucalyptus framed and coated closed-weave bamboo panel - eucalyptus furring - rigid insulation between studs - closed-weave bamboo panel j. window A - wood window head - steel casement window - eucalyptus framed open-weave bamboo shutter - single glazing

k. eucalyptus wood flooring l. bamboo floor joist m. closed-weave bamboo panel n. wood sill o. roof flashing p. cast-in-place concrete beam q. hollow concrete block (HCB) r. bamboo trellis - open-weave bamboo panel - bamboo trellis framing - bamboo rain gutter s. trellis post t. bamboo rail u. open-weave bamboo panel v. wood plank w. wood furring x. slab HCB y. precast concrete beam z. plaster details 1:20 20


enthouse addition model

existing condition block model

slab and service unit addition model

existing block model with additions

commercial addition model

new block model

structural/material model 21


02

G a r

n i s h

Food Cart Design for The Stop’s Night Market

Honest Edd’s Alley, Toronto, Canada The Stop’s Night Market 2014 Group: Design + Build + Grow (DBG) Awarded BEST IN SHOW by DESIGNLINES MAGAZINE Role: As team leader I managed the production of the project and took part in all aspects of design and construction. Description: The concept of DBG’s food cart is rooted in the ability to adapt, reuse and re-imagine existing materials and to push the boundaries of innovative sustainable design. Our aim was to promote the practice of cultivating, processing and distributing food in an urban setting. We hoped to embody into the design and construction of our cart a framework founded on a shared ethos of nature, food and community holism. The Design consists of a welded steel frame, salvaged wood and water bottles. The caps of the bottles are bolted to the frame and the bottles planted with various herbs can be screwed onto the frame, used as garnish for events and then be distributed to serve as personal self watering herb containers.

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b

c

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a. herbs planted in water bottle tops with cheese cloth b. screwed onto frame network c. used to garnish dishes at night market d. given away or sold -place in bottom of bottle to create self watering planter

h

i q r

k

j

s t u l e. reclaimed oak roof slats - later slits were cut to hang wine glasses for use as a bar at a party f. welded steel frame section 1 g. back-lit, etched acrylic chef signage h. water-jet cut steel DBG signage i. welded steel frame section 2.1 j. welded steel frame section 2.2 k. menu chalk-board, sponsors and business card rack l. reclaimed oak counter slats m. welded steel section 3 n. 1” steel angles o. up-cycled plastic water bottles p. planted herbs and micro-greens q. up-cycled water bottle r. 1.5” hollow steel section s. 1” steel angle t. bottle cap u. self-tapping screw

n

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a

b

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e

d

f

a. mock-up b. planting leafy greens c. welding technique practice

d. painted steel, planed and stained reclaimed wood e. self-taping screws secure bottle caps f. chef garnishes pizza from cart 25


03

Urb an A g r i c ul t ur e U ni t s Toronto Pilot Project on Downtown Campus

Ryerson University Campus, Toronto, Canada Ryerson BArchScie, 4th year Option Studio: Local Food Landscapes Fall 2013 Supervisor: Mark Gorgolewski, mgorgo@ryerson.c Role: Individual Project with the Urban Agriculture Initiative, Rye Home Grown. In addition to the regular studio format we met with local stakeholders and the Ryerson community and worked to make our design realistic and applicable to the city’s regulations and bylaws. Within the studio we began with a group project in which we designed and built chicken coops. Description: How do we house agriculture in an accelerating urban environment? Urban agriculture is growing in popularity, most effective when implemented into a community scenario. Rye home grown continues to develop systems on the Ryerson Campus and would benefit from increased growing space and community involvement. The development of the growing space is accelerated through the use of the Urban Agriculture Units (UAU). The Sears parking lot site is an example of a development site that has been purchased and will sit unused for a certain number of years, in this case ten. These sites have great potential for urban agriculture. UAU’s are designed as greenhouses which fit into individual parking spaces. In addition to greenhouses they can be used to house a wide range of functions, from market stalls, to outdoor planting beds, to study spaces. They can easily be deployed in stages and in any amount. After their time on the site comes to an end they can be moved to any other parking lot or street parking space. These units can phase out the density of parking in the city center as we evolve to use more sustainable means of transportation.

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27


campus boundaries

current growth

current rye home grown space

future growth of rye home grown

future growth

new site frontage

...

The UUA can stand amongst vehicles or be placed in a series of patterns to create dynamic spaces. These modular, versatile structures can be used as information booths, office spaces, study spaces or galleries. They can be combined with modular planters and outdoor seating which can be stored within the frame structures during off seasons. The initial phasing of the Sears parking lot site occurs where there is the highest visibility. Information and social units as well as educational growing units can be used here to provoke interest in the project and encourage new participants from the school and the community.

model of parts catalogue sample

sample unit plan 28


parking flow phasing

...

pedestrian flow

UAU phasing

...

post site development

sample elevation

sample section 29


unit density on site over time

...

unit configuration samples

...

30


envelope assembly

As the project is further developed, individual UAU’s can be privately invested into. A participant is given the essential unit structure which can be developed in terms of interior components, interest, or availability of means. UAU’s can house a range of food production from simple pop bottle planters to hydroponic leafy greens to intensive aquaponic systems. The structure is a simple quintessential frame made of aluminium L brackets which the components fit into. There is flexibility in the enveloping materials. Pictured is a primarily polycarbonate clad unit with thermally modified wood paneling on the base as well as corrugated plastic roofing. The roof plane collects water into an interior

basin. There are sliding doors and windows and a fold out ramp for accessibility. The form and size of the units are designed in a way that they do not shade their neighbors. The next step for the UAU is its adaptability to street parking and other places around the city which can create a dynamic secondary sidewalk frontage and differentiate from the regularity of street parking.

aluminium frame structure 31


04

A t r i a i n Fe i j e n o o r d Afordable Co-Housing for Rotterdam

Kop van Feijenoord, Rotterdam, The Netherlands TU Delft MSc2 Dutch Dwelling Studio - Housing in Rotterdam Supervisor: Olv Klijn Description: Through group research we found economical evidence of a hard boundary line along the old rail corridor in the Kop van Feijenoord neighbourhood in Rotterdam. We concluded that we should aim to satisfy the needs of the area in order to blur the line, meeting the concerns of three groups identified as traditional middle-class, innovators, and local working-class. The locals on the east are afraid of being pushed out due to gentrification. The traditionals on the west are unconnected to their neighbourhood due to a lack of amenities which spark their interest. Beneficially to our aspirations, these three groups work together in harmony. An example of this occurs in a chain of commercial exchange: the locals on the east side benefit from a live/work scenario and run local businesses; the innovators appreciate these local businesses to support them and also see entrepreneurial opportunities for themselves in what they see as an up-and-coming neighbourhood; the traditionals will find interest and value in the new economic endeavours of the innovators. My individual design aims to maintain the symbiotic relationship between target groups. I defined new target groups as family, students/juniors, seniors/handicap, innovators/ artists/entrepreneurs, and shop owners. In the Atria in Feijenoord residences, all these target groups are situated within the building, all sharing a central circulation network, atria and winter garden, communal living spaces, and a roof terrace. The result is a mixed residential building. Sitting upon a new square both sides of the site are linked, maintaining the symbiotic relationship of the targeted groups.

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33


urban design scheme

private vs. public space

divide apartments

block design scheme

hollow out atrium

offset apartments

building scale concept diagrams

34

create balconies

resultant plan concept


west elevation 1:500

interior perspectives

perspective cross section 1:500

ground floor plan 1:500 35


+6 FAMILY TARGET GROUP

+5 FAMILY TARGET GROUP

+4 STUDENT TARGET GROUP

+3 SENIOR TARGET GROUP

+2 STUDENT TARGET GROUP

+1 LOFT INNOVATOR TARGET GROUP

0 GROUND storefronts, shops, galleries, offices, ateliers

floor plans 1:1000

partial floor plans 1:300 36


U P

+2

W R E F .

W

STUDENT TARGET

REF.

+1

W

R E F .

U P

FAMILY TARGET

R E F .

+6 LOFT - INNOVATOR TARGET

0

FAMILY TARGET A

UNIT (S, M, L)

U P

B

C

+6 +5 FAMILY TARGET

GROUND

WC / STORAGE

storefronts, shops, galleries,

4

STOREFRONT (shops, gallerys, ateliers, offices)

REF.

offices, atteliers

5

COMMON SPACE

DW

6

PARTIAL AXONOMETRIC 1:100

+5 +4

W

D

FAMILY TARGET STUDENT TARGET

+4 +3

typical plan +3 Level 1:100

STUDENT TARGET SENIOR TARGET

W

+3 +2

SENIOR TARGET STUDENT TARGET

+2 +1

STUDENT TARGET LOFT - INNOVATOR TARGET

Family Senior Student Loft/Studio Atelier/Gallery Storefront

possible stair connection

2-storey dwelling

+1 0

Family Senior possible stair connection Student LOFT - INNOVATOR TARGET GROUND Loft/Studio two storey dwelling Atelier/Gallery storefronts, shops, galleries, Storefront two storey dwelling offices, atteliers UP

Family Senior Student Loft/Studio Atelier/Gallery Storefront

possible connection

possible stair connection

unit connection diagram 0 two storey dwelling

typical plan +4 Level 1:100

GROUND

The unit connection diagram depicts the organizationREF. of the various unit types within the building as a whole, how they are stacked and the possible connections between units. There is offices, atteliers Family family a symbiotic relationship here between the senior and student residences. The students can act Senior senior as occasional care-givers to the seniors. In return, the students have less personal space and thus possible stairrents connection Student student lower but have access to the living spaces of the seniors. Pictured above are small and large loft/studio Loft/Studio senior dwellings on +3 level with access to the connected student dwellings above on +4 level as atelier/gallery Atelier/Gallery shown above and also below. There are a variety of storefront types on the ground floor some 17 to 20 s.m. per person storefront Storefront accessible from the street and others are atelier spaces connected to the +1 loft level where the 20 to 27 s.m. per person 27 - 31 s.m. per person two storey dwelling UNIT (S, M, L) tenant can have their living space. ˿ storefront STOREFRONT (shops, gallerys, ateliers, offices) wc/storage The building appears as a monolithic whole despite the variety of uses within. It is constructed WC / STORAGE DW REF. on the ground commons of CLT with a post and beam system floor and in the atrium for natural light COMMON SPACE and flexibility while a panelized CLT system is used for the dwellings. The atrium supports the 2 17-20 m /person 17 to 20 s.m. per person FLOOR PLANS 1:500 climate scheme as well as an extensive green roof and solar collectors. The use of wood in the 20 to 27 s.m. per person 20-27 m2/person 2 L) 27 - 31 s.m. per person UNIT (S,mM, 27-31 /person atrium contrasts the brick façade from the outside which blends into the surroundings. UP

storefronts, shops, galleries,

˿

WC / STORAGE COMMON SPACE

37 D

STOREFRONT (shops, gallerys, ateliers, offices)


H

+6 18240

+5 15200

+4 12160

6 H 7

facade fragment 1:50

structural plan 1:1000 38


natural lighting

C D

E F

G

H

EXTERIOR BRICK ON PANELISED CLT WALLS

1

12

PANELISED CLT FLOOR AND ROOF SLABS

+3 13

7

8

INTERIOR PANELISED CLT

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C D

E F

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H

SECONDARY ADDITIONAL PANELISED CLT

1

2

12

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PRIMARY PANELISED CLT LOAD BEARING STRUCTURE 4 5

0 GROUND

natural ventilation

6 7

CTL POST AND BEAM STRUCTURES

13 8

CONCRETE ELEVATOR CORES

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CONCRETE FOUNDATION

CLT GROUNDcolumns LEVEL CLT COLUMNS atrium columns ATRIUM CLTCLT COLUMNS atrium ATRIUM CLTCLT BEAMS beams concrete elevator CONCRETE ELEVATOR CORE core floor span direction FLOOR SPAN DIRECTION AXONOMETRIC 1:200

STRUCTURAL AXONOMETRIC 1:400

structural axonometric 1:1000

climate diagrams 39


05

The Viewfinder Community Design-Build in Newfoundland

Botwood, Newfoundland, Canada Culture of Outports 2014 Group: Team of 4 architects from E.R.A. Architects Inc. and 6 student interns from Ryerson University Supervisor: Andrew Pruss, andrewp@era.on.ca Role: As a Bachelor student at Ryerson Universtity I applied for this role. We conducted research on Botwood, Newfoundland and public installation projects. We held design charettes at E.R.A Architects and did preliminary designs. We travelled to Botwood in the midst of winter for only two weeks to complete the design-build project. We met with the community, conducting more design charettes there and getting input from the community. We then made working drawings, gathered supplies and materials and with the help of the community constructed and errected the projec. I also presonally organized an ice-candle making kick off event for our arrival in Botwood. Description: On the Bay of Exploits in the north-central sector of Newfoundland, the community is historically a hub for aviation and industrial exporting. Botwood today retains traces of its rich history and culture and the Viewfinder frames and celebrates these with views to the historic flying boat on site and to a historic crash site in the bay. The Viewfinder acts as a gathering and rest point on the peninsula used in all seasons.

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A

B

exploded axo

plan

section A

section B

future growth 42


43


roof detail

sill detail

east elevation

north elevation 44


long bench detail

corner bench detail

west elevation

south elevation 45


06

Bridging the Tiber Lapidarium for Rome’s Embankments

Ponte della Scienza, Rome TU Delft MSc1 Public Building Studio - Reclaiming Rome Group: Margot de Man, Eva Fuehrer, Magdalena Nalepa Supervisors: Nicola Marzot, Niklaas Beboutte, Sien van Dam, Susanne Komossa Description: Bridges were our focus for research in Rome. During our excursion we fully analyzed the bridges along the Tiber River with the conclusion they are used primarily to connect the two sides of the city but at the same time creating disconnect with the lower embankment of the river. We also noticed a variety of social activity layers happening on, underneath and in close proximity to the bridges. We found the need to collect and merge those activities fluently and use them as a tool to reestablish a physical connection between the river and the city, creating a contemporary answer for the notion of the Lapidarium solving the contextual issues of the site. We translated our found ‘stones’ into a series of programs which combined act as a drawing force and generator for revitalizing the abandoned sites and the embankment of the Tiber. Metaphorically we saw the potential to collect near the base of the city where previously at the Gasometer Site, the cranes were used to bring goods from the main spine of transportation, up the bank towards the city. We chose the existing bridge as our intervention site not only because it is the existing connection between two districts but also because through recycling it, we reestablish new opportunities for the bridge typology. In addition to our design proposal, we have considered our urban intervention as a strategy for the foreseen future development of the industrial area into a cultural district and for the revitalization of the lower embankment. Our bridge proposal offers a multitude of connections; between the embankments; between the river and city level; and as a link between two districts (Industrial and residential). By fronting the river on both sides, ties are created physically and visually. In order to blur divisions our intervention functions as a gate, a connector between levels and sides and a collector - a lapidarium of Rome’s activities.

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47


section B 1:500

CafĂŠ

Pub

Street Market

Atelier

Thought Classes

Library

Movement Classes section A 1:500

section C 1:500

section D B

E A

B

F

G

D C

ground level plan f

ground level plan 1:2000 48


fragment - library 1:500

section E 1:500

Workshops

Lounge

Restaurant

Bookshop

Restaurant

D 1:500

section F 1:500

section G 1:500

E

ground level plan fragment - cafĂŠ 1:500 49


Our lapidarium consists of three main elements. The exhibition plane in form of the bridge, the exhibited layers of programme in form of the blocks and the plane that merges them.

substratum (150mm) filter fleece (5mm) drainage (100mm) gas baking (10mm) waterproof membrane (3x10mm) insulation (120mm vapour barrier (3mm) separation layer (3mm) composite slab

On the ground level our four layers are transformed into exhibited elements of program which are internalized as coloured blocks on our exposition plane. The exhibition plane is interpreted as the landscape of our bridge with external public routing. On the upper level, a fluent merging is created between those elements through internal public routing.

IPE 400

suspended ceiling

The exhibited elements are expressed in a colour associated to that layer in terms of its colour psychology. Faรงade elements are in the form of perforated metal fins are rotatable according to their location in order to act as both sun shading devices and provide variances in transparency, directing views.

parapet detail 1:20

VON EINEM AUTODESK-SCHULUNGSPRODUKT ERSTELLT

louver shading system

summer - ventilation/sun 50

winter - ventilation/sun

VON EINEM AUTODESK-SCHULUNGSPRODUKT ERSTELLT

VON EINEM AUTODESK-SCHULUNGSPRODUKT ERSTELLT

VON EINEM AUTODESK-SCHULUNGSPRODUKT ERSTELLT


cross section 1:100

summer - cooling

winter - heating 51

rain water/plumbing


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07

Other h a n d m a d e

Wo r k s

c o l l e c t i o n s

Toronto and Delft 2010 - present Description: Currently focusing on handmade jewelry using porcelain and silver and embroidery, I always have a project going. My range of artistic and design interests include: CNC milling, 3D printing, laser cutting, ceramics, metal work, stones and gems, screen printing, sewing, embroidery, and the growing of mushrooms. a. screen printed sugar owl b. porcelain bead collection c. arduino lighting system, acrylic and paper d. imprinting vegetation in porcelain e. tiny porcelain earrings and found Ethiopian stone pendant f. porcelain earrings g. dill imprinted porcelain bowl h. 3D modeled and printed air plant cage pendant i. fabric installation j. home grown oyster mushrooms k. CNC milled kids chair l. porcelain rings

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Margot de Man Architecture Portfolio 2019  
Margot de Man Architecture Portfolio 2019  
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