firstname.lastname@example.org C:727.439.3992 5 NW 28th Street, Gainesville, FL 32607
C I NE MATIC PRAXIS Charleston Film Institute
Charleston, SC Design VI, Spring 2011 Critic: William Tilson
The Charleston Film Institute (CFI) is a Filmic and Visual artistsâ€™ community and arts education foundation located in Historic Downtown Charleston. The physical form strives for a tectonic rigor. A melding of mass and frame, ground and sky. Two volumes intersect, forming a tectonic knot, allowing for the slipping past and connection of several layers of tectonic systems. An opaque mass, embodying earth and shadow, folds over and houses a juxtaposed frame system, which embodies qualities of light, air, and transparency. Superimposed on this conceptual framwork are the unique spatial qualtites of Charleston into the site. Moving through Charleston is a filmic experience. The building extrapolates filmic themes and becomes a machine for the making and presentation of film.
Cinematic Sequence - Charleston emerges and unfolds through a series of frames and montages. Alleyways and courtyards branch off from main streets to create a dynamic sequence of spaces that move you through the city. These framed experiences open and close sightlines, lead you to new spaces, and occasionally disorient you.
Layered Porosity - A circulatory system of alley ways cuts throughout Charleston creating a fabric of dense, confined, seemingly endless experiences. Landmark buildings, suchas St. Philips Church, pull away from the fabric to create nodes of openess around the city, while also reorienting you spatially.
EE D STR
7 POWDER MAGAZINE
1. Student Editing Rooms 2. Classrooms 3. Art Gallery 4. Circulation Atrium
1. Offices 2. Conference Spaces 3. Social Space 4. Movie Theatre 5. Lounge
GRAVEYARD Site Plan 1. Multi-Use Space 2. Exterior Screening Berm 3. Cafe/Dining 4. Kitchen 5. Lobby/Reception 6. Entrance Atrium 7. Alley Garden 8. Circulation Atrium Composite
ST. PHILIPS CHURCH
Tectonic layers envelope the simple volumes of program creating a blurring of edge. The skin also folds into the central tectonic knot creating a continuity of inside to outside, bringing with it a sense of light and air into the core of the building. The layered constructions also allow the building to actively engage with the act of making, viewing, and processing film.
Secondary Structure Glazing
Folded Shell Projector Tertiary Structure Secondary Structure
Screen Tectonic Knot
FERN FAC A D E
Panel Structure Fern
Gainesville, FL Advanced Digital Media, Spring 2011 Critic: Ruth Ron
Plan Sun Diagram
Using solar analysis and parametric paneling tools, a performative skin was adapted to the southern facade of the University of Florida architecture building. Solar Insolation analysis demonstrated that the facade recieved too much direct afternoon sunlight, exposing the offices within to overheating. Also, the double layered, panel skin offers a greater degree of privacy from the busy street outside while creating a protected space for ferns to grow. This gives a greater sense of interiority and intimacy to the space.
The grid facade of the architecture building was heated by the sun in a series of nine different zones. A gradient was proposed as the best way to absorb direct afternoon sun. The new panel facade gently curves out, basking in the sun, as it moves from bottom-left to -top-right. As the facade pulls away from the building the depth of space between the original facade and the panels increases. The panel distribution patter was derived from the new gradient solar insolation pattern. The aperture size of the outer panel decreases as the facade twists into the sun, reducing sunlight to corrospend with how much sunlight is being recieved. The twisting of the panels provides another benefit by allowing direct morning sun to enter the offices.
Panel Tectonic Detail
Perforate Inner Panel - Perforation Pattern
Outer Panel - Aperture Variation
Twist Grid Deformation
4 3 2 1 Original Facade Solar Insolation Analysis Section
Elevation Opening Detail
VERTI CAL PRO G R A M M I N G
GLOSOLI SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Design IV, Spring 2009 Critic: Nitin Jayswal
A music school is constructed within an infinite vertical structure. The Rythmic and Punctuated qualities of music infused the structure with a melody of Nodes and Lines. Programmatic nodes are distributed throughout the vertical context, interconnected by a varied, linear circulatory system. The process of making music organized the three areas of program. Learn - The lowest node is a library for studying music. Practice - the second node contains practice room and classrooms. Peform The final node contains a concert space to listen and perform. As one moves up through the space, the actions of each space heighten and reach a crescendo with the final performance space.
C O N ST R UC TING COMMUNI TY
New York City, NY Design VII, Fall 2011 Design Partner: Paola Bieri Critic: Bradley Walters
TOWERS IN THE PARK Porous edge allows for movement Green spaces, connection to nature Mono-Programmatic, limits experience Buildings disconnect from the city.
= URBAN BLOCK Solid edge, maintains city scale/grid Poly-programmatic, mixing of people Non-porous block, no internal connection Lack of green space, removal of nature
INTEGRATED PROPOSAL Towers stacked on porous slab, containing mixed programming. Porous block allows for connections to city as well as variety of internal experiences, while maintaing street edge. Central void allows for green spaces and visual connection to the highline.
Networking Field - The Metropolis is a constructed field, constituted of a myriad of layers, constructions, and experiences. Stan Allen described the field as a collective, “moving from the one to the many...from objects to fields.” New York City is a field that operates synergistically and serendipitously. Superimposed layers create unforseen opportunities and interactions. “Field conditions treat constraints as opportunity” (Stan Allen). A body within this network is a vehicle of experience that itsels is another layer within the system. It is the experience and the experienced. The interactions between bodies within this network brings the city to life and sustainst it.
Relationships of Bodies in Space - Interactions and experiences between people in an urban setting are frequent and diverse. The surrounding architecture plays a role in how these interactions form, sustain, and dissipate. Therefore, architecture, specifically housing, should encourage social interaction as well as a sense of community. Investigating the relationships between bodies in space allows experience to be constructed, thus activating space beyond its physical form. A series of constructed experiences creates a narrative in which the occupant and the architecture cultivate a symbiotic relationship, one affecting the other, one testing the other. With this approach space can begin to play a larger societal role in which it encourages experiences, dialogue, and social interaction.
Slab and Tower Partii
The form of the project is four residential towers floating over a porous, stratified block allowing the city to penetrate and influence the block. The local art community, the residents, and the city converge on the block all occupying public spaces. There are also several semi-private spaces for the residents suspended throughout. Suspending spaces and experiences through the project creates new possibilities for those experiences to change from something mundane to something novel.
Corner of 10th Ave.& 28th St.
1. Sloped Garden 2. Dance Studio Entrance 3. Dance Studio Offices 4. Shopping 5. Art Museum 6.Restaurant
Typical Residential All units enclosured
Shift units outside of enclosure, engages city Creates exterior space for each unit
Insert central community space Skin creates Private vs. Public inhabitation
Dance Studio looking onto plaza
CO NS TRU C T E D VA N TA G E S
FLORIDA MARINE LABORATORY
Seahorse Key, FL Design V, Fall 2010 Critic: Stephen Belton
A new research laboratory and visitorâ€™s center is proposed to rehabilitate an under-utilized research outpost and abandoned lighthouse. Located on Seahorse Key in the Gulf of Mexico, the powerful experience of arriving by boat, ascending the pathway to the lighthouse, ascending the stairs, and then being rewarded with a panoramic view of the coast was a driving factor in the composition of the new program. Volumes use orientation to emphasize view and understanding of sequence of arrival. A new axis intersects the existing axis, which is anchored by the dock and existing lighthouse. Programmatic massing is arranged along the new axis creating a dynamism of interaction between existing and introduced vectors.
Panoramic Vantage Point
Public Volume/ Visitor Area
Horizontal Circulation/ View to Mainland
Private Volume/ Work Area
Vertical Circulation/ ViewTo lighthouse
Phenomenal polarities of light and dark, earth and sky, water and air, ascent and descent give a richness and drawn out quality to the experience of moving onto and then through the island. One is able to be in the moment and observe the light, feel the breeze, and smell the ocean. These qualities suspended through the sequence of experience from the emerging island to the epiphany of understanding creates a sense of connectedness to nature. The anchored horizon seems to shift as oneâ€™s relation to the island changes. This reinforces the experience of changing views and experiences, the horizon shifts and emerges as the experience changes
The program massing was organized around the opposition of the slope condition and the horizontal condition. Each volume was positioned to frame views throughout the site, as well as organizing program. The program is divided between inhabitants and visitors, the intersection of the volumes creates a visual and spacial connection between the laboratory and visitorâ€™s center zones. The volumes also intersect along the new and existing axes. The shifting in plan creates a central entrance plaza, which brings another layer of division to the program, creating a public realm and private realm, placing the laboratory and visitorâ€™s center on one side and sleeping quarters on the other.
The tectonics of the intervention reinforce the concept of vantages and views of the landscape as well the opposing axes of exisitng and introduced program. Vertical, solid walls bracket the edges of the program volumes as well as define the introduced axis. The lack of openings within the large concrete spans bring attention to the framed views at the ends and intersections of the bounding walls. Skylights bring in light and create a sense of direction and orientation throughout the spaces. The horizontal volume cantilevers over the landscap forming a strong gesture back toward the mainland. The west facade is covered by a layered screen to mitigate afternoon sunlight.
Section Model Scale: 3/8”= 1’-0”
Main Level N
50 Service Space
1. Exhibition Hall 2. Lab Viewing Portal 3. Bathrooms 4. Kitchen 5. Dining Hall 6. Living Quarters
1. Laboratory 2. Entrance Plaza 3. Offices 4. Lecture Hall 5. Storage 6. Library 7. Weather Tower Entrance
Descent/ Program Shift
ANA LY TI C A L P E R S P E C T I V ES DOCUMENTING EUROPE
Vicenza Study Abroad Spring 2012 Design V, Fall 2010
Scarpa Details - Venice
Narrow Network - Holocaust Memorial
Urban Plinthe - New National Gallery
Reflected City - Trajanâ€™s Market Textural Materiality
Threshold - Bellinzona Castle
Residual Rome - Trajanâ€™s Market Spatial Progressions
Urban Crevice - Pantheon
Deserted Pathway - Chain Bridge, Budapest
PHILIP MICHAEL PANZARELLA 5 NW 28th St. Gainesville, FL 32607 email@example.com 727.439.3992
BACHELOR’S OF DESIGN - CUM LAUDE University of Florida Gainesville, FL May 2012
ASSOCIATE OF ARTS Santa Fe College Gainesville, FL May 2009 DIPLOMA Clearwater Central Catholic High School Clearwater, FL April 2007
UF Architecture, Vicenza Study Abroad Scholarship recipient UF Architecture Sanford/Goin Scholarship recipient University of Florida Dean’s List Member of Golden Key International Honor Society Santa Fe College Dean’s List
VOLUNTEER Habitat for Humanity: Alachua County Nov 2012-Present
PRODUCTION/SALES ASSISTANT Magnum Wood: Gainesville, FL Aug 2012-Present
PROJECT INTERN Hill International: New York City, NY June 2011-Aug 2011
BARISTA Starbucks Coffee: Clearwater, FL May 2009-Aug 2009
TEACHER ASSISTANT Architectural Design I: University of Florida Professor Alfonso Perez Summer 2010
Skills/Software PROFICIENT Adobe-Photoshop, Illustrator, InDesign AutoCAD Rhinoceros FormZ V-Ray SketchUp Microsoft Office FAMILIAR Revit Ecotect Analysis Grasshopper
THANK YOU to my Family, Friends, and Professors for all your help and guidance. I would not be where I am without you.