Fluidity Projecting Self Environmental Modularity Parametric Design Off Grid Graphics for the Building Arts 3D Printing
Ryan Sweat Architecture Student email@example.com
... 3 ... 7 .... 10 .... 12 .... 13 .... 15 .... 17
“Design creates culture. Culture shapes values. Values determine the future.” – Robert L. Peters
F l u i d i t y
Life and therefore death are uncontrollable much as is water and nature, both subsequ major importance in how we live in society. Architecturally, the program provides exper possible. The design is meant to conjoin with the environment it rests on, blending the
ent parts of the other, but neither are definable. End of life and palliative care hold a riences to let the patientâ€™s live their last days, weeks, months in as much comfort as gap between that in which thWe patients live and nature. ARCH 301
Denial of place, of life, and of what surrounds us (climate, vegetation, animals, cultures, history). The movement of responsible architecture may be too little, too late. Like many other professions rooted in the culture of humanity. Yet, architecture has gone from designing for humanity with considerations of culture to design for technology for convenience.
Culturally to this day, America is still in a state of prejudice against race, gender, sexual orientation, and generation gaps. A lack of empathy for those who make up any sort of minority, but more over there is a separation in this country. Racism has been a key factor in this divide since the conception of the United Sates.
Research and Concept After contextual research of the five stages of grief and their applications to architecture the weight of the project has set in. By observing the dualities in which we live; man vs nature, man vs man, and man vs self. The architecture itself is disunited in such a way to provide spaces for such processes to allow the patient freedom and dignity to live out the rest of their lives.
Bargaining is very much a person lives over on its axis. Contemplati cess any rational to why. Why did situation? Why do I deserve this? dealing with grief in one way or a
Exsisting in Site and Form Water
nal battle from within, flipping our on begins as one tries to prothis happen? Why am I in this Each person finds themselves nother.
Culture believes that there is no time for weakness, linking this back to Darwinism. A life could be in utter shambles, but the in the instance one breaks down they are written off as broken or insufficient. In a time of constant input/stress one must endure while under constant scrutiny.
It can be a death, a war, an illness. For thereafter, life is changed in a permanent manner. History is in the past. Another part of the human condition is very much to live in the moment, for in time the only moment in our control is the present. We learn from the past, and prepare for the future but this is all we can do during the current time.
1 - Open Deck 2 - Open Air Large Gathering 3 - Commercial Grade Kitchen 4 - Pool and Sauna 5 - Men’s Locker room 6 - Women’s Locker room 7 - Massage Rooms 8 - Offices 9 - Physical Therapy Room 10 - Open Air Small Gathering 11 - Typical Patient Rooms 12 - Small Gathering Rooms 13 - Men’s Restroom 14 - Women’s Restroom 15 - Elevators 16 - Stairs Up 17 - Greet Staff/Offices
13 14 15
Staff/Visitor Housing g
Split into 3 interfaces; that for medical health, for family the choice of what is involved at the end of those of medical, allowing each individual to deci
22 - Service Elevator 28 - Body Prep/Storage 29 - Cremation Room 30 - Furnace Room 31 - Bathroom 32 - Office/Lounge 33 - Storage
29 33 28 22
15 - Elevator 18 - Observation Lounge/Wait Room 19 - Treatment Rooms 20 - Body Prep/Documentation 21 - Coroner and Mortician Office 22 - Service Elevator 23 - Stairs Down 24 - Doctors’ Offices 25 - Men’s Restroom 26 - Women’s Restroom 27 - Staff Lounge
lifestyle health, and social health. The architecture gives the patient and their f life’s stages. The spaces are then broken up to seperate the living quarters with de their level of involvement in communal or programmatic usage. 5
3D Printed Model
Deck Perspective 1
Deck Perspective 2
P a r a m e t r i c
D e s i g n
The project serves as a response pavilion that is added to the Turner bridge at SCAD. A s during morning and evening hours, while blocking most of the midday rays. Providing s completely accessible to crosswinds and views of the campus.
series of sun shade apertures are designed to allow more daylight into the system shelter from precipitation, the entire structure is secured by poles, keeping it
P r o j e c t i n g
S e l f
Inspired by Antony Gormleyâ€™s work and body, the design uses a scaffolding based on a se implicitly defining the space it occupies; playing with ideas of embodiment, perspective that creates sustainable architecture.
eries of grids. Which then creates a massing to encapsulate the building without and transparency. The design uses lines in an additive fashion to attain a density
Level One – Studio Workshop, Open Gallery, Gathering, Entry
Programed Zones Studio Gallery
Residence Open Gallery
Level Four – Team Studio, Gallery
Level Two – Gallery, Residence, Gathering
Level Three – Gallery, Residence
Level Five – Gallery
Level Six – Gormley’s Studio
Exterior Perspective 1
Exterior Perspective 2
E n v i r o n m e n t a l
M o d
Tasked to take a stance on a variety of cultural, natural and aesthetic issues my thesis f environments through the constructs of modularity. Programmatically, used year aroun series of spaces for; gathering of all sizes, instructional spaces, and individual rooms. A
u l a r i t y
for the quarter is a visual response to the juxtaposition between the built and natural nd as a trail refuge during summer months and a ski lodge during the winter. Hosting a All the while, maximizing views to the site with interior and exterior observation decks. DSGN 224
Modular Unit Sets
Natural Environment Built Environment
Level One – Entry, Large Gathering, Indoor Observation Deck, Parking
Level Four – Lounge, Master Suites, Outdoor Observation Deck
Level Two – Entry, Large Gathering, Instructional Spaces, Rooms, Indoor
Level Five – Fitness Room, Small Gathering
Level Three – Kitchen, lounge, Small Gathering, Rooms, Outdoor Observation Deck
Level Six – Observatory
3 D P r i n t s
A couple examples of 3D printed projects created and tested daily. Hence shows how d augmented reality. Find a problem, create a solution, better the lives of everyone aroun
esign can be integrated into our lives at every level in attempts at living in a d you.
Columbia Ward Perspective
G r a p h i c s
During this class we examined Savannah, GA at every scale; from that of an interior roo dedicated to hand drafting and introduced ways to visually discuss architecture throug Columbia Ward, and the Davenport house. All drawings are hand drafted and then scan
om within a historical building to the urban planning of the city. The class was gh perspectives, plans, sections, and diagrams. This is specifically a study of both nned. Draw 115
Columbia Ward Site Pl Analytical Mapping of Savannah
Columbia Ward Site Section
Davenport House Elevation
9715 Grandview St., Ov
verland Park, KS 66212
Collection of works done at SCAD pursuing an undergraduate degree in architecture.