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A Collection of Work

DESIGN. RESEARCH. ART. ARCHITECTURE. DARIUS HOLLWELL


Darius Hollwell

Education 07-Present 05-07 03-05

Kansas State University Lee’s Summit West Highschool Universal Academy

Skills: [Analog] Hand Drafting Sketching Model Building Communication Teamwork Craftsmanship

[Digital] Contact Information

cavalier@ksu.edu 816.682.1644 2416 NW Riven Rock Trail Lee’s Summit, MO 64081

Revit AutoCAD Sketchup [wVRAY] Rhinoceros [wVRAY] [wGrasshopper 3D] Adobe Indesign Adobe Illustrator Adobe Photoshop Microsoft Suite 3ds Max Design Kerkythea

Biography: Presently I am in my fifth year of study and I plan to continue my studies through the graduate program at Kansas State University graduating in May 2013 with an Master of Architecture Degree. I hope to further my education outside the realm of academia through an entry level position in the professional field of Architecture. I believe that a position in the right firm will help me grow as a designer, a professional, and as a person. In turn I believe that my abilities would be an asset to any firm. I am a quick learner, an attentive listener, and passionate designer.


01 Cico Park Natatorium 02 The Cloud 03 Dripple 04 Chiaroscuro Library 05 Panzi Chair 06 Vivavi Furniture Gallery 07 Tanager Masterplan


01


CiCo Park Natatorium


CiCo Park Natatorium

Cico Park is a small public park located in Manhattan, Kansas. The park is situated across the street from a local high school and houses the high schools football and baseball concourses. These concourses also double as public fields when not being utilized by the student atheletes. One unfortunate aspect of the high schools athletic program is a lack of a swimming hall. The same problem is presented for the entire city of Manhattan as there is only one pool in town. The city of Manhattan and the local high school have granted a small portion of CiCo Park to be sited as the location of the city’s and the high school’s new natatorium.

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


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PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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10 PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

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Entry Level // plan

Observation Level // plan

Cico Park Natatorium is designed around the experience of the spectator. The architecture forces all view points first to the pool and then out into the surrounding landscape. Viewpoints are also channeled by the implied elipse that the stairs, louvres and bleachers follow.

The ground floor experience is one of compression and mass. The spectator will descend down the steps along the elipse that takes them out to the nature and then brings them back into the viewing area. The spectator is now compressed by the mass of the two foot thick precast walls and the mass of the water density contatined within the massive swim tanks. The spectator is now contained within the lap pools viewing area where they can view the swimmers from a completely different perspective under the pool. This view point is more advantageous for the viewer, as there is less splashing. This creates a clarity between the spectator and the swimmer, where the swimmers form and grace are highlighted. Beyond the viewpoint of the pool is the landscape of the park. The line between architecure and nature begins to be blurred as they begin to become visual compliments to each other.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Sectionally for the first floor the experience to be invoked is of a light and airy void. Outside of the main pool space all of the support spaces such as locker rooms, offices and the snackbar are housed within thier own translucent mass. This enforces the first floors feel of lightness but provides the necessary standard of privacy that each space calls for. The first floor is to provide the diving pool spectator with the most advantageous view which is between the bottom of the diving board where the diver begins and the pools surface where the diver finishes. The bleachers along the elipse, elevates the spectator to the necessary viewing height to maximize the experience.

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Lap Pool

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Diving Pool

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Exterior Deck

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Bleachers

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Reception Desk

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Snack Bar

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Pool Equipment

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Mechanical Room

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Janitor’s Storage

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Lifeguard’s Locker Room CiCo Park Natatorium

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PRODUCED BY AN


Exploded Axonometric

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01 Glass Enclosure 02 Louvres 03 Pool Entry Level 04 Underpool Observation 05 Walkout

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03

04

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Transverse Section

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Lap Pool Although the space is of competion and rivalry. As the day progresses and the competitors leave, the space at twilight and into the night begins to transform into an area of euphoric tranquility and calm. The Dynamacy of the architecture creates a soothing rhythm that will relax any leftover spectator into a state of peace.

CiCo Park Natatorium

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Wall Section // axonometric

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12 9 10 17 18 19 12 9

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio

1. Glass Lite 2’x 2’8” 2. Spider Point Support 3. Wide Flange 6”x 3” 4. Ceramic Drip Edge 5. Metal Gutter Flashing 6. Gutter Blocking 7. Porcelin Enamel Panel 5’x5’ 8. Drainage Mat 9. Vapor Barrier 10. Rigid Insulation 11. Aluminum Anchor 12. Wood Flooring 13. Concrete Floor Slab 5” Thick 14. Metal Decking for Slab Support 15. Steel Extruded Tubing 16. Gypsum Ceiling Panels 17. Concrete Slab on Grade 5” Thick 18. Sand 2” Thick 19. Gravel for Drainage 5” Thick 20. Foundation Key 21. Reinforced Bars 5/8” 22. Foundation Reinforced Bars 23. Perforated Drainage Pipe 24. Angle of Repose 25. Expansion Joint 3/4” wide 26. Grass 27. Wire Gutter Leaf Protection


West // elevation

CiCo Park Natatorium

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07

Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Observation Level | Lap Pool The spectators are able to look up, out and through the top of the water. The spectator is surrounded by the waters mass while being able to look out to the landscape. The architecture begins to take on a feel that of a surrealist painting of flying fish, swimming birds and underwater park space.

CiCo Park Natatorium

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02


The Cloud


09

Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


The Cloud The initial idea for the inflatable roof design, “The Cloud“ came from the concept of air ballons. Incorporating lightweight, durable fabric, the roof hovers above the stadium and floats whimsically in any direction around the stadium, similar to a cloud. Providing protection from the elements is the primary function of the cloud; however, it also serves as a message board for the patrons of the stadium.

CM YK “All the News D8

THE NEW YORK TIMES, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2012

N

T E N N I S U. S . O P E N

Raising A Roof: 4 Ideas For the fifth straight year, the United States Open men’s final was pushed back a day, to Monday, because of weather problems. This tournament had its share of interruptions — which means the chorus of complaints resumed about the lack of a roof over courts at the Billie Jean King National Tennis Center. The Australian Open has retractable roofs on two courts at Melbourne Park and plans for a third; Centre Court at Wimbledon added a retractable roof in 2009; and the new Roland Garros stadium with a retractable roof is expected to make its debut at the French Open in 2017. But United States Tennis Association officials have said that Arthur Ashe Stadium, built on a swamp-like ash dump, could not absorb the weight of a roof that would cover its expanse. How hard would it be to overcome those obstacles? Not very, at least for the students at Kansas State University’s College of Architecture, Planning and Design, one of the nation’s top architecture programs. The New York Times invited them to brainstorm how they might keep the rain out of Arthur Ashe Stadium without putting too much weight on the weak soil. They were given 48 hours to do it. Here are their proposals.

01 // Over Stadium

MMCX Edition Thirteen incredible designers from Kansas State Universtiy - AP Design design through the issue of an open to the elements stadium disrupting the Tennis U.S. Open.

Nxxx,2012-09-10,D,008,Bs-4C,E1

That’s Fit to Print”

Air Cell Technology: The Cloud

ABOVE, PHOTO BY CHRISTOPHER BILYK; BELOW LEFT, PHOTO BY CAMERON SPENCER/GETTY IMAGES; BELOW RIGHT, PHOTO BY BEN SOLOMON. RENDERINGS BY LAUREN KELLY, CIERRA MYERS AND DARIUS HOLLWELL

The initial idea for the inflatable roof design we’re calling the cloud came from the concept of hot air balloons. Incorporating lightweight, durable fabric, the roof hovers above the stadium and floats whimsically in any direction around the stadium, similar to a cloud. Providing protection from the elements is the primary function of the cloud; however, it also serves as a message board to the stadium users. Lauren Kelly, Cierra Myers and Darius Hollwell

02 // Away from Stadium The Iris The roof evolved out of the idea of a lightweight tensile structure capable of spanning distances, with minimal additional weight, into a hybrid structure of tension and compression with high tensile fabric, steel cables and tubing inspired by the mechanisms of an iris, like that of a camera. Sixteen triangular shapes rotate on individual fixed axes that open and close. Buttresslike structures surround the stadium, producing a clear juxtaposition of heavy compressive elements and light tension members that extend into the sky. Ethan Rhoades, Andrew Helseth, Andrew Heermann and Ryan Wilson PHOTO BY BEN SOLOMON FOR THE NEW YORK TIMES; RENDERINGS BY ETHAN RHOADES, ANDREW HELSETH, ANDREW HEERMANN AND RYAN WILSON

PHOTO BY BEN SOLOMON FOR THE NEW YORK TIMES; RENDERINGS BY ZACHARY BODINE, SAMANTHA ENGLE, LAUREL JOHNSTON AND RICHARD OUK

Projection // Ads & Information

PHOTO BY BEN SOLOMON FOR THE NEW YORK TIMES; RENDERING BY CHRIS PENLAND AND ADAM BUBAK

Folding Planes

The Space Frame

The energy and movement of a tennis game inspired us to create a rhythmic pattern of folding planes. The origamilike form adds structural stability and provides opportunities for dynamic displays of light through reflection and perforation. The folded planes frame the sky to the east and west, sheltering the stadium. The form allows the natural beauty and light of the sky to permeate the roof through a semitranslucent plastic composite material that encloses the voids of the folded-plane structure.

We took inspiration from the composition of a tennis racket. The geometric webbing of a racket creates one large, uniform structural whole. This led us to creating a steel space frame, composed of an organic geometry that could be stretched and molded around the stadium. The frame is clad with glass over the seats and the court, while being left open where it is not needed to aid in ventilation. We then extended our geometry from the space frame into the interior of the stadium to create undulating sun shades that make a textural and interesting ceiling.

Zachary Bodine, Samantha Engle, Laurel Johnston and Richard Ouk

Chris Penland and Adam Bubak

The Cloud

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03


Drip_Ripple


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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Drip_Ripple The Drip_Ripple was a studio wide effort to create a unique design element to be placed within the studio. It is an art installation born out of competition and collaboration. A studio wide competition was held on an individual basis between the sixteen members. The top three ideas were selected and expounded upon by small groups of five, five and six. The top idea was then voted upon and was then pursued by the entirety of the class each individual giving their own design input and processing help. The resultant form was the Drip_Ripple a water like ripple that began at a key display nodal point within the studio and faded out to the far reaches of the classroom. The result was a incomparable lighting affect within the studio as well as a flowing experience of compression and expansion produced by the ceiling level changes of the wave and the shifting densities of the circles that set an incredible studio experience in which to design under through out the rest of the semester.

Drip_Ripple

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Grasshopper 3D Script There were three primary parameters of the script the intensity of the wave, the density of the voronoi pattern, and the processing of getting the form out of the computer. The intensity of the wave was controlled by a range function that controlled the frequency as well as the amplitude of the resulting wave surface. Once the surface was established, the voronoi pattern was projected upon the surface, increasing the pieces final formal complexity. The weight of the voronoi pattern was set up by point densities that were the most dense at the center of the drip, that then dispursed as the waves frequency decreased. Finally parameters had to be established to unroll and number each circle individually within the voronoi pattern so that they could be cut and assembled.

Production One sided corrogated cardboard was selected as the final material becuase of the materials flexibility as well as its rigidity. Once the material was selected and the voronoi’s pattern was unrolled within the computer. Then the individual components had to be taken to a small 32” x 18” laser cutter to be cut and numbered. Each flat peice that was cut out, was then rolled into its circular form. Each individual circular form was then assemled into its small section before being glued to the ceiling as part of the final whole. The lowered ceiling plane was made up of a system of one hundred fifty pound microfilament braided fishing wire set to a grided system. Paperclips were hot glued to the fishing wire and between the cardboards corrogation to give it an almost seamless final look. A lighting package was added above the final piece to highlight the final form’s densities. The Lighting package followed the same thought of the point densities as the voltage intensity of the light was the highest near the central point of the drip and then declined in voltage intenstity as the drips frequency dispursed. 13

Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Drip_Ripple

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04


Chiaroscuoro Library


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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

03 Teen Reading Level // plan

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

02 Adult Reading Level // plan

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

01 Entry Level // plan

04 Child Reading Level // plan

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

Courtyard

Circulation

Checkout Stacks

Reading Rooms

Chiaroscuro Library

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iLibrary iLibrary is a revamped service model for the modern library. Instead of a patron looking up what book they want and rifling through rows and rows of stacks trying to find the book they want they can now simply checkout one iPad and the library’s entire collection in the palm of their hand. The monotony of book finding is replaced with the enjoyment of the book in the unique spatial experience that has been designed for the patron’s enjoyment.

Book to Light Louis Kahn’s Exeter Library was famously designed for the patron to go to the stacks, collect their books and bring it out to the edges of the library to the windows where they could read in the presence of natural sunlight.

iPad to Darkness Chiaroscuro Library was designed with a similar thought to Kahn’s but simply differed in the sense of the inversion of the idea. The patron would checkout their iPad from the stacks and take it to the darkness of the reading room. Truthfully no one wants to sit in darkness, in public, with strangers, so the design was modified to take the iPad to ambient or better yet indirect light so that the reader may enjoy their book in solitude.

Books to Light

iPad to Darkness

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Enhanced Stack Ventilation

Endless Seating Chiaroscuro Library

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Lounge of Relaxation The Adult Reading Room was designed as a lounge area for mature patrons of library to sit and relax in a soothing setting to enjoy reading. Desktop workstations were introduced in the lounge to aid in a heavy research effort or a intense work session. Although the main seating element runs the length of the entire library floor, it is spatially subdivided by implied seperation of space through a compartmentalized furniture arrangement. The cieling plane hieghts modulation is used to differentiate between the intimacy of each individual space while still providing for a relatively open floor plan. The hanging spheres are a unique furniture element that can be spun to provide for either a group discussion with other patrons on the couch or turned to provide a private reading experience of becoming completely lost within the story.

Chiaroscuro Library

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Connecting with Nature The Teen Reading Room reestablishes the connetion between nature and reading. Chiaroscuro Library is sited well within the heart of an urbane setting in downtown Kansas City’s Crossroads district. As a result it is easy to lose touch with the natural environment. The Provision of the iPad also presents a security threat in which any sensible librarian cannot allow the Patrons to simply leave and read the book within a natural setting. However, this concern has been designed against by introducing vegetation to the interior of the Library’s tri-story light well. The connection of nature has now been reestablished as a patron can relish the opportunity of being able to read within the majesty of the natural environment. A custom designed furniture element was introduced in the teen reading room titled endless seating. The title has a direct relation with the form as the seat is wrapped upward which becomes the structure and then wrapped across to become the table, suggesting a endless ribboning effect on which adolenscent patrons can finish homework upon.

Chiaroscuro Library

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Void of Mass The Children’s Reading Room was designed as a void of mass and a wash of light in which to be lost within. Instead of the introduction of furniture, holes in the floor were cut and nets were added to fill the gap. The nets are adjacent to the libray’s light well in which if you look down you can see the top of the tree canopy and if you look up you can see the sky. This provides the feel of floating or flight, as you are almost weightlessly suspended within the nets. These emotions enhance the whimsy of any book the child is reading.

Chiaroscuro Library

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05


Panzi Chair


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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Panzi Chair The Panzi Chair’s measurements and proportions are directly derived from the Windsor chair. Grasshopper, a algorithmic modeling software that parametrically controls form generation through computer scripting and mathematic functions was implemented as a design tool. Parameters defining the script matched the original proportions of the Windsor chair. These parameters consisted of leg height, back height, seat width, chair and back angle of the Windsor Chair. The intriguiging aspect about the Windsor, and the reason it was chosen, was its use of interpolation. The chair uses two contrasting curves, divides them into points, and interpolates between those points. This method is similar to world renowned architect Santiago Calatrava. Calatrava designs bridges and architectural structures that seem to defy gravity with a complex simplicity. After the base profile was designed based on the precedent, the Windsor Chair. The derived profile curves were then interpolated. This produces an experience complete suspension. The cantilever of the chair and the weave of the cables that make up the seat plane result in a sense of floating. The introduction of the cantilever posed an issue with the use of wood, but as the settlers did, a material that is suitable to its function was used. Tubular steel gave the chair a more modern look while providing the necessary structure for the task at hand. The tubular steel allows for a slight deflection, raising the legs to a lounge position for better blood circulation, as well as a comfortable lean back of the chair for proper relaxation.

01 // Strings

02 // Structure

Chair // Windsor

27”

20”

20”

Grasshopper 3D // Chair Parameters

27”

Lumbar Support Leg Elevation

7 10

Slight Chair Deflection

20”

Complete Body Suspension

01 // Original Profile

02 // Angled Seat and Back

03 // Interpolation of Points

04 // Final Form Panzi Chair

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06


Vivavi Furniture Gallery


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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

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PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

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Entry Level // plan

Showroom Level // plan

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Gallery Reception

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Cafe’

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Warehouse

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Shared “Swing” Office

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Staff Meeting Room

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Store Manager Office

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Maintenance Closet

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Mechanical & Electrical Room

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Showroom Gallery

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Roof Garden

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK STUDENT PRODUCT Longitudinal // section

Vivavi Furniture Gallery

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Gallery Staircase As main gallery is lifted off the ground and above the street, the gallery looses contact with the unban edge which is the primary selling point and the reason for storefront architecture. This issue is however, solved by the staircase that connects the small ground floor gallery to the main elevated gallery. While becoming a gallery in its own right diplaying specially selected show pieces that act as breadcrumbs, attracting would be customers up to the second level off the main street plane.

Retailer Profit Margin Following the 2008 recession, the retail industry’s research of their own profit margin showed that high-end retailers increased their profit margin even after the 2008 recession. Studies showed that the reason for this was retailtainment (retail entertainment) each store had some aspect of entertainment or programming space in addition to the original floor plan.

2008: Recession

General High-End 29

Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Form Chanelling Views

Programatic Hierarchy Primary Showroom Area Subsidiary Programatic Area

Expansive Space Surplus Seasonal Space Primary Use Area

Vivavi Furniture Gallery

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Gallery Lookout The Gallery Lookout provides a venue for the gallery customers to visually witness the sectional dynamacy of the architecture. This unique viewpoint provides sightlines to the acitvity of the gallery and the surrounding city. The acitivity of the ground level cafe’ and adjacent plaza can be observed. The second level gallery roof garden is also within the visual grasp of the lookout, as patrons can observe other customers enjoy the city’s skyline or watch as they take in the unique form of the envelope that encapsulates the furniture gallery.

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Vivavi Furniture Gallery

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


Vivavi Furniture Gallery

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07


Tanager Masterplan


Tanager Masterplan Studio.MMCX was commissioned by Risavika Havn, a harbor authority in Tanager. Tanager is a small harbor town on the western coast of Norway near Stavanger the oil capital of Europe. Risavika Havn realizing that thier town was on the cusp of an economic and population boom, proactively began looking for meaningful ways to develop and inteligently grow their region and diversify their economy. Oil has been the catalyst for the regions growth and prosperity. However, with any growth process that has been expedited by economic proficiencies, sprawl has become a major concern. Sprawl threatens to take over the regions agricultural land which is responsible for 30 percent of Norway’s food production. Sprawl has also placed a heavy bearing on the regions current transportive infrastructure. There is little history and meaning on the path Tanager is currently taking. With the current growth rate being sustained, the population in the region is projected reach to one million people by 2110 which would be one hundred fifty thousand in the greater Tanager area. In order to sufficiently satisfy the increase in the area’s population density, intelligent growth will be essential to the region’s success.

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio


E39

E39

Secondary Roads

0

Railroad 4000 8000 Ferry Connections

Secondary Roads

12000

16000

20000

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Developed Cultural Nodes Stavanger Peninsula Water Harbor

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4000

12000

8000

12000

16000

20000

Developed Stavanger Peninsula Water Tanager,

Nodes

8000

Railroad 4000 Ferry

0

4000

Norway // RIsavika Havn 8000

12000

Tanager Masterplan

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Tanager Study There is a rich history that is associated with Tanager that dates back hundreds of years. The presence of the oil industry in the area has attracted a highly educated specialty skill set working class to the area. With the established history and influx of intellectual talent, Tanager is seething with potential. This potential needs to be cultivated by future growth and the establishment of the knowledge economy. In a knowledge economy knowledge is a resource, tool, and product. It is an infinite source that utilizes the intellectual capital of the creative class. The creative class consists of interdisciplinary groups of economists, scientists, computer programers, engineers, architects, artists, and professions of the like. Zoning in the future Tananger will need to be dense and embrace diversity. Growth will need to be meaningful be built on ideals like beauty, love, memories, history, wealth, society, and culture. In order to look forward and design for the creative class we must look toward the past before the automobile when cities based on how far one could carry a bucket of water. Studio.MMCX based Tananger on a series of districts each based on a one mile walkable diameter. Growth will be limited to these districts and each will contain all the necessities of a major city called parts. Each of these parts will need to be triangulated with another part in order to foster unique, diverse interaction that will activate the place. This interaction will set up the bonds within the community and will create a wholistic community that will eventually form and create itself.

Tanager Masterplan // Nodal Triangulation

Tanager Masterplan // Major Districts

Education Civic Center

Secondary Education

Innovation/Tech District

Tananger Ring Mixed Use

Old Harbor Tananger Museum

Arts District

Stadium

New Business District

South Canal

Fabrication District Tourism

Logistics

Ag Hub Triangulation

Marina

Harbor Live/Work

Tananger - 2110 Rail Line Street Car Buildings

Triangulation

Agriculture Green Space

Nodes 0

100

200

400 (m)

Tanager Masterplan // Land, Sea Relationship

0

100

200

400 (m)

Tanager Masterplan // Districts Unique Quality

Tananger - 2110 Rail Line Street Car Buildings

Agriculture Green Space 0

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio

100

200

400 (m)


Tanager Masterplan // 2012

Tananger - 2012

Tanager Masterplan // 2035

Tananger - 2035 Major Circulation Buildings

Major Circulation Buildings

Agriculture Green Space

Agriculture Green Space 0

100

200

400 (m)

Tanager Masterplan // 2060

0

100

200

400 (m)

Tanager Masterplan // 2085

Tananger - 2110 Rail Line Major Circulation Buildings

Tananger - 2060

Rail Line Major Circulation Buildings Agriculture Green Space

Agriculture Green Space 0

100

200

400 (m)

Agriculture Green Space

Tananger - 2085

Rail Line Major Circulation Buildings

0

100

200

0

100

200

400 (m)

400 (m)

Tanager Masterplan

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Agriculture to Urban Flow Local Distribution

Global/Regional Distribution Incoming Produce Means for Production

Agriculture Urban Zone

Agriculture to Urban Flow Local Distribution

Global/Regional Distribution Incoming Produce Means for Production

Agriculture Urban Zone

Tanager Working Conclusion

Diversity Mix of activity throughout the town. Allowing for unique interactions.

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Darius Hollwell

Design Portfolio

Three major axes were extrapolated as the backbone of the region, as they are the main axes of supply and regional circulation. These axes establish four major regions, which is a thought that harkens back to the Roman Empire and the establishment of the Cardo and Decumanus which orders the city with efficiency and simplicity. The four districts were then further broken down into smaller more walkable neighborhoods. All major neighborhoods are triangulated with each other to provide a smooth flow throughout the city.The enhanced implementation and use of public transportation will allow the population to ease of flow between districts and neighborhoods throughout the region. A further enhancement between land and sea will emphasize and express the regions long standing history and culture and relationship with the sea. The harbor itself will evolve over time to adapt to changing needs of the region over time. Agriculture will be integrated into the urban fabric of the city to utilize local resources and emphasize green living. Tananger in 2110 will be a thriving city that embraces the knowledge economy and will act as an example for meaningful growth and prosperity.


FJØRENES HOLMANENE

HAFRSFJORD BRIDGE

Tanager District // Transit Hub

Canal, Highline, Stadium, District of Innovation, Transit Hub

FIELDS ROCKY COAST

WWII BUNKERS

KYSTKULTUR SAMLINGEN

GIRLS AT FLATHOLMEN

HENRIKSHAMN FJØRENES HOLMANENE

HAFRSFJORD BRIDGE

SOLA HAGØYNÅ

FIELDS

MONSEN HOUSE

HUMMEREN LOBSTER

ROCKY COAST

HUMMEREN LOBSTER

WWII BUNKERS

HUMMEREN HOTEL HARBOUR

KYSTKULTUR SAMLINGEN

GIRLS AT FLATHOLMEN

HENRIKSHAMN SOLA

BOATHOUSES

HUMMEREN LOBSTER

Tanager District // Finance Marina

HUMMEREN LOBSTER

Marina, Logistics, Tourism, Market, Finance, Harbor Industrial Services SCENIC LIGHTHOUSE

H

SJØHUSENE PÅ MELINGSHOLMEN MONSEN HOUSE

HUMMEREN HOTEL

ROCKY ROAD

HARBOUR

BOATHOUSES SJØHUSENE PÅ MELINGSHOLMEN

NATURE

SCENIC

BRUNNAVIKA

LIGHTHOUSE

FARMLAND

ROCKY ROAD

FLYMUSEUM

NATURE

FARMLA BRUNNAVIKA

KOLNES

HISTORIC

F HISTORIC

SOLA CHURCH RUIN

KOLNES

SOLA CHURCH RUIN

HORSEBACK RIDING

HORSEBACK CULTURE

HORSEBACK RIDING

HORSEBACK CULTURE

SOLA SOLA

Tanager Masterplan

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Darius Hollwell Portfolio  

Collection of Academic Works by Darius Hollwell

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