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NA T H AN

KOROL


NATHAN KOROL NathanPKorol.weebly.com Nathan.Korol@gmail.com 630 272 6164

E D U C A T I O N:

University of Oregon at Portland

2015 - 2017 (Candidate)

M.Arch - Master of Architecture, Urban Design Specialization

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

2011 - 2013 3.66

B.S.A.S. - Bachelor of Science, Architectural Studies

College of DuPage

2008 - 2011

A.A.S. - Associates in Applied Science, Pre-Architecture H O N O R S:

Academic High Honors

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign College of DuPage 2008 - 2011

3.73

2011 - 2013

Illinois Leadership Center I-Program certificate Integrity March 2013 Intersect April 2013

Tau Sigma

National Honor Society for Transfer Students

Gargoyle

Architecture Honor Society

E X P E R I E N C E:

May 2012

May 2012

Mackenzie - Portland, OR Graduate Practicum Student

Oct-Dec 2015

Design process, Collaboration, Urban Research

Klein & Hoffman - Chicago, IL Architecture/Engineering Intern

Feb-Aug + Dec 2015

Architectural Restoration, Structural Engineering

Parallel Architecture - Evanston, IL

Architectural Intern

Sep-Nov 2014

Residential, Commercial, Design-Build

Partners in Design Architects - Riverwoods, IL Architectural Intern

Feb-Jun 2014

Commercial, Industrial, Healthcare, Corporate

Archi-Treasures - Chicago, IL

Project Manager

July-Aug 2013

Non-Profit Arts-Based Community Development

LEADERSHIP + S E R V I C E:

People’s Resource Center - Wheaton, IL Art Program Assistant / Food Pantry

Dec 2013 - Feb 2014

Non-Profit Community Aid Volunteering

Global Architecture Brigades UIUC Campus Chairperson / Co-President

2012 - 2013

Non-Profit Student-Led Design-Build for International Development

Alpha Rho Chi - Anthemios Chapter

Philanthropy Chairman / Recruitment Chairman

2012 - 2013

National Co-ed Professional Fraternity for Architecture & Allied Arts

S K I L L S:

Software:

Revit, AutoCAD, SketchUp, Rhino, 3D Studio Max, Safaira Photoshop, Illustrator, InDesign, Microsoft Office Fabrication:

Laser Cutting, CNC, 3D-Printing, Wood shop, Hand Modeling Artistic medium:

Digital, Graphite, Pastels, Acrylic paint, Collage, Photography


C O N T E N T S:

WORK

KLEIN & HOFFMAN INTERN / Firm / Architecture, Engineering, Restoration

PARALLEL ARCHITECTURE

INTERN / Firm / Architecture, Design-Build

ARCHI-TREASURES

INTERN / Non- Profit / Arts-Based Design-Build

MEK DESIGN STUDIO

FREELANCE / Firm / Interior Design, Installations

EX: MUSEUM OF ANCIENT LIFE UIUC / Capstone Studio

STUDY

RIVER NORTH CONCOURSE UIUC / Urban Design Studio

LAND-VIEW: BIO-ROADHOUSE UIUC / Landscape Design Studio

BRONZEVILLE ECO-DUPLEX UIUC / Urban Design Studio

GRANT PARK URBAN OASIS COD / Design Studio I

SPECTRUM: LIGHT WALL

PLAY

COD / Design Studio II

PERSONAL ARTISTIC WORKS


01

KLEIN & HOFFMAN

Spring - Summer 2015

Located in Chicago’s downtown Loop, K&H is an established multidisciplinary firm that specializes in architectural & engineering design for resotration and historic preservation. My six-month internship in their A/E department captured all project-management phases, as well as the process of initial on-site scaffold inspection and diagnosis, design documents, bidding, and constuction admisnitration.

and Image source: google.com

150 South Wacker Drive, Suite 1900 Chicago, Illinois 60606 Phone (312) 251-1900


02

PARALLEL ARCHITECTURE

Fall 2014

This firm specialized in commercial and residential projects, some of which were design-build under the company “Parallel Design + Build.� As an architectural intern, I utilized Revit to create detailed 3D building information models for design and the production of construction documents for final permit sets. I also researched new products and expanded my software skill-set in augmented realities for marketing applications.

(Renderings in collaboration with office partners and Maya Krolikowski)


03

ARCHI-TREASURES

Summer 2013

Archi-Treasures is non-profit, arts-based, community development organization that combats urban isolation with design projects to transform public space and increase civil engagement. I was Project/Construction Manager for small-scale design-build projects in various communities throughout Chicago. I oversaw project logistics, mentoring teams of high-school student workers to empower themselves and their communities.


04

MEK DESIGN STUDIO

2013 - 2014

I have been assisting this small interior design firm on a freelance or project-by-project basis since August 2013. This firm specializes in commercial interiors, from fine dining restaurants to supermarket chains. In the past, I have assisted with the CAD drafting and Revit modeling of storefront elevations and interiors. I have helped coordinate final design logistics as well as installations for each project.

ACTUAL HEIGHT ~12’-0” 4’ - 5’

5

4

6 ACTUAL HEIGHT ~12’-0” 4’ - 5’

7 3

15

REVISIONS

8

ACTUAL HEIGHT ~12’-0” 4’ - 5’

14 13

11

10

9

REVISIONS

2

ACTUAL HEIGHT ~12’-0”

EXTRUDING COLUMN SOFFITS

4'-9" x 3'-4" (4)

5'-8" x 7'-1"

4'-9" x 3'-4" (4)

5'-8" x 7'-1"

EXISTING SOUTH ELEVATION EXISTING SOUTH ELEVATION SCALE: 1/8" = 1'-0"

1'-8 12" x 1'-10"

6'-0" x 1'-10"

1'-8 12" x 1'-10"

1'-8 12" x 1'-10"

6'-0" x 1'-10"

1'-8 12" x 1'-10"

1'-8 12" x 6'-7"

2'-6" x 6'-3 12"

2'-6" x 6'-3 12"

1'-8 12" x 6'-7"

1'-8 12" x 6'-7"

2'-6" x 6'-3 12"

2'-6" x 6'-3 12"

1'-8 12" x 6'-7"

5'-8" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-8" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

5'-3" x 7'-1"

SCALE: 1/8" = 1'-0" SOUTH ELEVATION EXISTING

EXISTING WESTWEST ELEVATION EXISTING ELEVATION EXISTING WEST ELEVATION SCALE: 1/8" = 1'-0" SCALE: 1/8" = 1'-0"

MEK DESIGN STUDIO 2014© MEK DESIGN STUDIO 2014©

4'-4" x 6'-0"

4'-4" x 6'-0"

4'-1" x 6'-0"

4'-1" x 6'-0"

5'-2" x 2'-10" (2)

4'-4" x 6'-0"

4'-4" x 6'-0"

4'-1" x 6'-0"

4'-1" x 6'-0"

5'-2" x 2'-10" (2)

WEB: WEB: WWW.MEKDESIGNSTUDIO.COM WWW.MEKDESIGNSTUDIO.COM

OZZIES OZZIES

OZZIES OZZIESFOOD FOODSTORE STORELIQUOR LIQUOR 11158 11158WWGrand GrandAve Ave Melrose MelrosePark, Park,ILIL EXISTING EXISTINGFLOOR FLOORPLAN PLAN

REVISIONS: REVISIONS:

4’ - 5’

MEK MEKDESIGN DESIGNSTUDIO STUDIO

1

12

DRAWN BY: NPK DRAWN BY: NPK DATE: 07.27.14 DATE: 07.27.14 SHEET NO: SHEET NO:

EX1 EX1


05 EX

MUSEUM OF ANCIENT LIFE

Capstone Studio Prof. William Worn Fall 2012 - 12 weeks “EX” is an archaeological center for discovery and education that brings the community together to explore Champaign’s past, share its present, and imagine its future. This Museum of Ancient Life seeks to reverse urban blight with the revival of one vacant lot in downtown Champaign, IL. The various uses of excavation exposes architectural intersections which enhance the experience of exhibition. Abstract “artifact” models were generated by transforming concepts found in the museum precedent ‘Kunsthal’ by Rem Koolhas/OMA. The museum site becomes an extension of the city fabric by incorporating an “excavated” plaza, free for public use. Within the museum, spatial unification is achieved through a continuous circuit of ramps and transition spaces. The translucent channel-glass facade allows the gallery spaces natural light, but also obscures direct views into the exhibition space from the outside.

WASHINGTON ST.

WASHINGTON ST.

Downtown Limits Urban-Blight Project Site Green-Space

Champaign, IL

Site Plan

Base/Materiality

The “excavated” plaza exposes the museum’s main volume belowgrade, juxtaposing two facades. The main facade honors archaeology, clad in translucent channel-glass screen-printed with signage and archaeological icons. The excavated facade honors geological history, composed of pre-fab concrete panels embedded with fossils and rocks, as well as back-lit translucent stone. Architecture in this case becomes an act of communication, education built into the facades, for the benefit of the entire community.

Artifact

Excavation

Structure/Circulation

Exhibition

Enclosure/Lighting

Re-excavation

Composite

Expose

Intersect


Excavation I

Excavation II

Excavation III

Composite


MUSEUM OF ANCIENT LIFE

LEVEL 2 FLOOR PLAN

NORTH ELEVATION

A

B

B

SECTION B-B

A

LEVEL 1 FLOOR PLAN

WEST ELEVATION

UNDERGROUND FLOOR PLAN

SECTION A-A


Parapet 30’

1

1

8 9

4

10 4

4

6

6

3

6

2

7 5

Level 2 15’

6

12

Level 1 0’

7 3 5 11

Excavation -12’

12 Foundation -15’

13 SECTION A-A DETAIL

HVAC Duct Plans

HVAC Zone Plans

Underfloor Source

Isolated

Ceiling Return

Constant

Isolated Source

Specialized

1

Single-glazed skylight module

8

Indigenous green roof vegetation

2

Low-e translucent channel glass

9

8” of growing medium

3

Polycarbonate ceiling panels

10 Green roof drainage and insulation

4

HVAC return ducts

11 Translucent stone panels

5

Translucent exhibition room glazing

12 Elevated under-floor HVAC supply

6

Fluorescent lamp fixtures

13 Below-grade rain collection tank

7

Maintenance walkway


06 RIVER NORTH CONCOURSE Urban Design Studio Prof. Fang Xu Spring 2012 - 6 weeks By enriching existing urban-fabrics within the site, this high-rise retail and residential hot spot programmatically nourishes the identity of both corridors of Chicago Avenue and La Salle Street in the River North neighborhood. A new social fabric is allowed to flourish by creating a public corner plaza adjacent to commercial amenities and a procession of semi-public and semiprivate interconnected residential terraces. By facilitating interactions amongst the residents and patrons who share this space, a new sense of community is hence promoted. By treating the entire project volume as one grid module, formal manipulations could be made to scale based on the adaptability of each residential unit module. A balance between optimization of site area and public engagement was achieved by the decision to devote the street-intersection corner as a open-air plaza. Revolving around the building’s core, terraces were staggered along and were connected vertically with circulation walkways. Three binary-opposites were explored to reach the final aesthetic: public/private, interior/ exterior, and solid/void. A continuum of residential gathering spaces links each floor, physically and experientially, with a circulation route that connects to each major terrace. These terraces serve as key destinations for recreation and leisure, as well as vistas for interconnected urban views.

Chicago, IL - Context Plan

Site Transit Chicago Ave. La Salle St.

SITE PLAN

Solid Mass

Grid Module

Programmatic Composition

Open-Air Plaza

Terraced Retail

Street Corner Utility and Presence

Terraced Residential

Terraced Destinations

Residential (private)

Adjacent street face elevation

Residential continuum

Amenity (semi-public/private)

Corner plaza

Retail continuum

Retail (public)


Continuum Circulation Sight Paths


B

6 5

6

6

8

8

8

8

9

5

9

8

8

8 LEVEL 15 FLOOR PLAN

9

2

10

3

1

8

9

A

3

8

8

4 2 3

8

9

3

A

8

3

12

1

Corner Plaza

8

Residential 1 BR Unit

2

Food Court

9

Residential 2 BR Unit

3

Retail Space

10

Residential 3 BR Unit

4

Loading Dock

11

Residential Penthouse

5

Residential Lobby

12

Roof Garden Amenity

6

Residential Offices

13

Roof Bar Amenity

7

Fitness Center Amenity

14

Roof Lounge Amenity

LEVEL 9 FLOOR PLAN

GROUND FLOOR PLAN

B

11 14

RESIDENTIAL

LOUNGE

WORK

PENTHOUSE

LIVE

BAR

SLEEP

WORK SLEEP LIVE RESIDENTIAL RESIDENTIAL SPACES LIVE SPACES

SLEEP

LIVE

SPA

GARDEN

EXERCISE

YOGA GYM RETAIL FOOD

RESIDENTIAL

SPACES

LIVE GYM

CLIMBING

SLEEP

13

10 10 10 10 10 10

ROCK

WORK

RESIDENTIAL SPACES

RESIDENTIAL SPACES

WORK RESIDENTIAL SPACES RESIDENTIAL WORK SPACES

9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9

9 7

WORKOUT

7

FOOD RETAIL RETAIL RETAIL FOOD RETAIL LOADING

3 3

7 3 3

SECTION A-A

8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8

13 9 9 9 9 9 9

4

9

6 5

7 2 2

3 2

SECTION B-B

Lounge Bar Community Garden

CHICAGO AVENUE ELEVATION

9 9 10

7

Penthouse

Fitness Plaza

12

9

9 5 5 5

2

10 10 10 10

3


PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCTPRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED PRODUCED BY AN BY AUTODESK AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK PRODUCT PRODUCED PRODUCED BYEDUCATIONAL AN AUTODESK BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCT

Highway Facade Diagram

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

As the highway-oriented facade of the roadhouse screens views according to the adjacent interior program, the interior facade remains as open as possible for natural light and visual unification of the central plaza. The elevated plaza becomes a central gathering space and a public focal point that benefits from axial views. The protracting volumes of the lodging building connect views with the courtyard to the south as well as scenic axial views of the nature boardwalk to the north.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

The temporal nature of perception while driving on the highway results in a compression of visual stimuli, evoking a design sensibility towards movement. Breaking up the program into sections allowed for view control going in and out, giving the passerby glimpses or ‘snapshots’ that are pieced together when viewed along the appropriate path on the adjacent route 90 overpass.

SITE PLAN PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

By reinterpreting the scale of “site” to the nation as a whole, this project was able to take on a greater identity within the macro-scale landscape of interconnected highways, routes, and interstates across the US. This specific project site is in Morgan City, Louisiana. It is part of a nation-wide chain of ecological fueling stations and lodging. My partner developed the roadhouse component, and I developed the lodging. Together we developed our unique tourism opportunity: an adaptive nature boardwalk.

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Partner: Ryan Doidge

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

PRODUCED PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT PRODUCT PRODUCED BYEDUCATIONAL AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Fall 2011 - 6 weeks

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

Landscape Design Studio Prof. Allison Newmeyer

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

LAND-VIEW: BIO-ROADHOUSE

PRODUCED BY AN AUTODESK EDUCATIONAL PRODUCT

07

Hostel Formal Study


ROADHOUSE SECTION PERSPECTIVE

LEVEL 3 FLOOR PLAN

5 FLOOR PLAN

5

LEVEL 2 FLOOR PLAN

2 FLOOR PLAN

5

LEVEL 1.5 FLOOR PLAN

1.5 FLOOR PLAN

5

LEVEL 1 FLOOR PLAN

1 FLOOR PLAN

EXTENDED SITE SECTION

HOSTEL SECTION PERSPECTIVE


Weather Conditions

Flood Adaptation Diagram

Focal Destinations


08 BRONZEVILLE ECO-DUPLEX Urban Design Studio Prof. Fang Xu Spring 2012 - 4 weeks This multi-family infill project seeks to investigate the row-house typology in the context of Bronzeville, the rich cultural neighborhood in Chicago’s South-side. Through the balance of energy conscious design and contextual sensitivity, one hopes to stimulate the neighborhood and reverse blight in areas where vacant lots are most frequent. The incorporated alternative energy methods of (passive solar and wind) will not only help to improve the energy performance of this single structure, but will also visually advertise this technology to the city and further initiate critical conversations about the use of energy conscious design in the urban landscape. The incorporation of natural light through the use of light-wells was integral to the concept of energy efficiency and spatial experience. Adjacent is a procedural concept diagram that shows the development of row-house form and light-wells. The light-wells are reconsolidated from extra space in the back of the lot, then divided and staggered throughout the “core” of both residence units. The wells penetrate the entire building hight, so each floor may benefit in part from the natural light. The development of a spatial syntax diagram shows how the light-wells also serve to buffer different zones of privacy throughout each residential unit. In either case, the master bedroom is considered to be the “final destination” (most private) and is placed at the end of the sequence.

? ? ? ?

Site Area

Solid + Void

Re-Distribution

Division

Externalization

SUMMER SOLSTICE

WINTER SOLSTICE

Winter Solstice

SUMMER SOLSTICE

Summer Solstice

Study Entry

Live

Unit 2

Bed Kitch

B

Dine Entry

Unit 1

Study

B

M.Bed

Live B

Bed B

Kitch

M.Bed

B


Skylight Lightwell Skylight Skylight

Dining Room

Lightwell

Lightwell Skylight Skylight

Lightwell

Skylight

A

Dining Room

Master Bedroom

Lightwell

Lightwell

A

Lightwell

Lightwell A

Kitchen

Studio

A

Bedroom

Master Bedroom

A

Dining Room

Lightwell

Lightwell Bedroom

Lightwell Master Bedroom Full W.C.

Full W.C. Lightwell

Lightwell Bedroom

Lightwell

Kitchen

Studio

Kitchen Skylight

Studio

A

Full W.C.

Full W.C.

Skylight

LEVEL 3 FLOOR PLAN Lightwell

Full W.C.

Full W.C.

Skylight

Unit 2 Entry Lightwell

Lightwell

Unit 2 Entry

Skylight

Lightwell

Lightwell

Unit 2 Entry

Skylight

Lightwell

Lightwell

Skylight A

A

Lightwell

A

A Lightwell

Living Room A

Master Bedroom A

Lightwell Living Room

Half W.C. Lightwell

Master Bedroom

Lightwell Full W.C.

Lightwell Living Room

Master Bedroom Half W.C.

Full W.C.

Full W.C.

Half W.C.

LEVEL 2 FLOOR PLAN

Lightwell Unit 1 Entry

Lightwell

Dining Room Lightwell

Unit 1 Entry

Lightwell

Lightwell

Dining Room

Unit 2 Garage

Lightwell Unit 2 Garage

A

Unit 1 Entry

Dining Room

A Unit 2 Garage

Lightwell

Lightwell

A

Lightwell

Lightwell Living Room

Unit 1 Garage

Studio

A

Bedroom

Living Room A

Kitchen

Bedroom HalfLightwell W.C.

Full W.C. Lightwell

Kitchen

Kitchen

Unit 1 Garage

Studio

A

Unit 1 Garage

Studio

Bedroom

Living Room Half W.C.

Half W.C.

Full W.C.

Full W.C.

LEVEL 1 FLOOR PLAN

WIND TURBINE CORRIDOR

Unit/Light Well Integration

WEST ELEVATION

NORTH ELEVATION PASSIVE SOLAR LIGHT WELLS B

A

B

A Roof Parapet +46’-0”

Adjacent Roof +44’-0”

Third Floor +31’-0”

ELECTRIC CAR CHARGER

Second Floor +18’-0”

First Floor +5’-0”

Section A

SECTION A

Scale: 1/4” = 1’-0”

0’

5’

10’

Section B

SECTION B

Scale: 1/4” = 1’-0”

0’

5’

10’


09 GRANT PARK URBAN OASIS Design Studio I Prof. Mark Pearson Fall 2010 - 5 weeks This visitor pavilion and art center, located in Chicago’s Grant Park, becomes a garden oasis for the public by acting as a permeable threshold between urban and park environments. It is situated on the corner of Columbus Drive and Monroe Street with key views of both the Modern Wing of the Art Institute of Chicago and the Jay Pritzker Pavilion. While the exterior Visitor Center invites and educates patrons about the city, the interior Gallery and Outdoor Stage spaces celebrate the arts and encourage relaxation. Analysis of the natural circulation and occupation of the site was considered along with peripheral park landscapes in reaching the final definition of programmatic spaces, and ultimately create sanctuaries of urban removal. Areas of overlap or intersection were emphasized by the integration of cascaded water fountain troughs. The sights and sounds of running water add sensory depth to these areas - the white noise cancels out distant city sounds and draws attention of patrons to their immediate surroundings.

SITE PLAN

Final Model - 1/8” = 1’


CIRCULATION PLAN

CIRCULATION PLAN

Final Model - 1/8” = 1’

Study 1

Study 2

Study 3

Penultimate


10 SPECTRUM: LIGHT WALL Design Studio II Prof. Mark Pearson Spring 2011 - 4 weeks Partner: Will Prescott This light wall is a study and a celebration to the physical qualities of light. The colors of the visible spectrum activate throughout the day via both direct light and diffused ambient light. As space takes on a certain color of the visible spectrum, depending on the given time of day, a temporal color theory arises. Thus, mood and atmosphere become linked to the daily passage of natural light.


Study 1.1

Study 2

12pm

3pm

Study 3

6pm

SUM

MER

SOL

STIC

E

7am

Study 1.2

MORNING LIGHT

SCALE: 1-1/2" = 1'

FLOOR PLAN A

TER

E

STIC

SOL

WIN

A

EVENING LIGHT

FLOOR PLAN

SECTION A-A

SCALE: 1-1/2" =A-A 1' SECTION

0'

5'

10'


11

PERSONAL ARTISTIC WORKS

2007 - Present

“Game of Life” - 2013 30”x40” / Acrylic on Canvas

(Ultraviolet Light)

“Concentric Transconductance” - 2011 30”x40” / Acrylic on Canvas

(Ultraviolet Light)


The human capacity for imagination and creativity has always fascinated me, especially how the design process becomes an actualized image or space. My spatial thinking and designing employs an aesthetic ranging from the purely mathematical to surreal dreamscapes. The following gallery of personal artistic works are highlights from commissions, independent projects, and academic projects. Alongside my architectural work, I continue to expand my expertise of the visual arts, now with the aid of photography, digital media, 3D-modeling, and programming. (See more at NathanPKorol.weebly.com)

“Phantasmagorial Dissolution” - 2008 (6) 11”x17” / Multi-Media on Illustration Board

“Haptics / Determination / Essence” - 2008 (3) 14”x20” / Multi-Media on Illustration Board


“The Sublime Ascension” - 2007 (The Divine Comedy) 24”x30” / Colored Pencils on Paper

“Atropa Belladonna” - 2007 17”x30” / Colored Pencils on Paper

“Intangible Solar Divinity” - 2007 24”x28” / Ink on Paper

“Ludoviscosity” - 2007 (A Clockwork Orange) 24”x28” / Mixed Media on Paper


“Perspective Journey” - 2009 Various / Model, Graphite on Paper

“Asymmetrical Form Composition” - 2010 (3) 9”x9” / Ink, Model, Graphite

Nathan Korol - Architecture + Design [Fall 2015]  

This portfolio contains samples of my professional, academic, and freelance design work.