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Vanessa Hostick 2008-2012


Resume 43456 Rd 805 Merna, NE 68856 (308) 643 / 7008 VHostick08@gmail.com

Education B.S. of Architecture from the University of Nebraska at Lincoln in 2012 [GPA: 3.9, Rank: Top 10%] High School Diploma from Anselmo-Merna Public High School in 2008 [GPA: 4.0, Rank: 2] Study Abroad in Italy as an Independent Study. Winterium 2011 Honors and Organizations Four year Regents Scholarship Custer County Foundation Scholarships 2008, 2012 Tau Sigma Delta National Architecture Honors Society Member Inducted Spring of 2011 UNL Architecture Department Scholarship Recipient 2009, 2010, 2011 NCAA Scholarship 2012 Luthern Chapel Attendant and Bible Study Member Work Experience UCARE Grant Research conducted under Dr. Rumiko Handa An exploration of architecture in the humanities. Editor on the web page aith.unl.edu Photographer for the Ravenna News and the Arapahoe Mirror for 8 years. General farming experience on family owned farm (includes irrigation, cattle, light mechanical work). Worked at the after school program at the Lincoln City Mission homeless shelter in 2011.


Table of Contents Pre-Architecture (2008) through Architecture (2012)

ACSA Steel Competition Entry: Delivering Second Chances

5

Lyceum Fellowship Competition: The Wells-Lamson Quarry Tower

7

Community Infrastructure: Kitty’s Farm

13

Material Study: Concrete

16

Concept Study: Layering

17


ACSA Competition Entry: Delivering Second Chances 5 Housing for Homeless Families : ARCH311 with Dr. Rumiko Handa Located at 21st and N streets in Lincoln, Nebraska, this project addresses the lack of homeless family housing. This site currently belongs to Lincoln City Mission’s distribution center where homeless and working poor come to gather items of need (like food, clothing, etc.) for free. The design incorporates both functions as a mixeduse building with the equivalent of retail and community space on the ground floor and residential above. The

education

of

children

is

the

only

way

to

break

the

cycle

of

homelessness.

B

O Street High Autumn Au tum mn Wood Woo od

Estates Estatees

l

Sunset Acres

Landons

nt Unive erssity University Clinton Cli inton Nort N ort B otto ttto Botto

60

11

East Ea E as ast Campus C Ca a amp pus

55

Malon Ma alon

11

Capitol Be

11

63

50

11

Hartley 45 11

Witherbee

50

wood

11

40th 4 0th & A

11

60

55

11

oods o ods Pa ark Park

45

11

Downtow Do owntow West A

High Ridge/Cushman

Sout So S ut Saltlt Sal Sa Cree e

N Street College View

Grea Greater Greate rea ate a tte er outh out utth u Ya Y nkee Yankee Hill

A

A

g

Pester Ridge

Far Fa ar South

Southern S outhern r Hills H ills

Family Acres A res Ac

g Amb Am mb 11

55

11

Yankee Yankee Y e Ridge R idg ge

11

50

60

11 45

45 62

11

62

11

21st Street

11

Center Users (Low Mobility)

Community Bike Path Users 5-15 mph

M Street

$30-40,000

7

116

8

6

100

5

115

115

75

5 115

116

0

115

0

0

1162

5

Donors (High Mobility)

N

50

21st and N Site Plan with Directional Circulation and Velocity 1” = 128’ 100 25 50 75

1160

$70-80,000

116

$60-70,000

Lincoln Average: $45,000

116

Community Drivers and Donors 35-45 mph

$50-60,000

$90-100,000+

116

$40-50,000

Site Section B-B 1” = 128’ 25

$20-30,000 or less

Walking Community and Center Users 1-5 mph

55

21st and N ST Target Site

11

60

11

50

11

Average Income by City Neighborhood for Lincoln, NE

B

Site Section A-A 1” = 128’ 25

50

75

100


Exploded Shipping Container Apartment Living Room Window

Lovered Bedroom Window Unit with Operable Side Pieces

80% recycled steel

Typical Floor of Family Living 1/32”=1’ 15 5

3

2 30

Fourth Floor of Family Living

3

2

3

2

Exploded Shipping Container Apartment

Com

Fourth Floor of Family Living 1

1

Admin

N

RR Donation/Sorting/Storage

RR

Third Floor of Family Living 1

Floor Plan 1: Single Bedroom 1/8” = 1’ Floor Plan 1: Single Bedroom 5’5’

1’1’

Typical Floor of Family Living 1/32”=1’ 15 5

1 3

2

VO

V.A. B

30 Check-Out

Shopping

Admin and Check-In

SO SEC

Sun/Fellowship Room

B A ACC

CEN CO

Third Floor of Family Living

2

Floor Plan 1: Single Bedroom 1/8” = 1’

3

5’

1’

Com N

Ground Floor Plan: Distribution Center and Publicc Sp Spaces 1/32”=1’ 30 15 5

Second Floor of Family Living

2

Mailbox 1/2” = 1

Admin

3

RR Donation/Sorting/Storage

RR

Second Floor of Family Living 1

Floor Plan 2: Two Bedroom with Community Laundry Unit 1/8” = 1’ 1’

1

VO

V.A. B

5’

Check-Out

Shopping

Admin and Check-In

Sun/Fellowship Room

SO SEC

B A ACC

CEN CO

Floor Plan 2: Two Bedroom with Community Laundry Unit 1/8” = 1’ 5’ 1’ Floor Plan 2: Two Bedroom with Community Laundry Unit

5’

1’

First Floor of Family Living N

Section 2-2 1/32”=1’

First Floor of Family Living 5

15

30

Ground Floor Plan: Distribution Center and Publicc Sp Spaces 1/32”=1’ 30 15 5

2

3

Mailbox 1/2” = 1

Floor Plan 3: Three Bedroom 1/8” = 1’ 5’

1’

Floor Plan 3: Three Bedroom 1/8” = 1’

Steel Container Apartment Variations 1’

5’

Each apartment may be used as temporary homeless family housing. The containers may also be used as

Permanent Low IncomeApartment family housing after the acceptance of a Section 8 government funded housing Steel Container Variations

voucher. The apartments create a community environment while also themay families learn Each apartment may be used as temporary homeless family housing. Thehelping containers also be usedthe as independence Low needed for re-entrance into society. Permanent Income family housing after the acceptance of a Section 8 government funded housing voucher. The apartments create a community environment while also helping the families learn the independence needed for re-entrance into society.

Ground Floor Distribution Center and Public Spaces

Ground Floor Distribution Center and Public Spaces Section 1-1 1/32”=1’ Section 2-2 1/32”=1’

5

15

30

Steel Structure with Program Floor Plates and Circulation 5

15

30

Main Look

M


Delivering Second Chances 5 Mailbox Detail 1/2” = 1’

5’

1’

Children learn through observation and interaction, which is why the atrium is ringed by a continuous ramp with community nodes with an atrium open to below. The shipping containers provide a cost effective Inand partnership with People’s Cityanswer Mission, thisto project environmental a quick construction variable living examines the re-design of the current Distribution space condition. The entire building is designed around the concept Center as well as the addition of housing for Homeless Families. The Ground Floor consists of Administrative of passive heating/cooling to help the building operate at low cost. Summer Sun

Summer Sun Angle 70 degrees

Community Gathering Space

Mailbox Winter Sun Angle 27 degrees

Permanent Address 1

VOTING V.A. BENEFITS

JOBS S

SOCIAL SECURITY B A N K ACCOUNT

Winter Su

Summer Sun Angle 70 degrees

Summer Sun

CENSUS COUNT

Basic American Rights

1’

5

15

30

Winter Sun

Overnight Release / Passive Heating

Section 3-3 Mailbox Detail Passive Solar Heating and Air Circulation Diagram 1/2” = 1’ 1/16”=1’

Winter Sun spaces where the Distribution Center users must checkin, the Shopping Center where the homeless and working poor may collect free items ranging from food to furniture and clothing, and the Sorting and Storage Area where donations are left and sorted through. In the main corridor for the Distribution Center are 300 mailboxes serve as Detail the provision of a permanent adDiffused Lightthat Atrium Louver System 1/8”=1’ dress for the homeless. This allows for the collection of basic American priveleges that become a challenge Winter Sun without an address (like collection of social security or Angle 27 degrees opening a back account). The top four floors contain 72 apartments for homeless families. Each family housing floor includes two community gathering areas and four community laundry rooms. Daytime Solar Heat Absorption ThermalThis Mass Flooring project fills the need for family housing. It also for use in both the Sun Room and Shopping Areas redevelops the Distribution Center (which is currently 1/16”=1’ housed in an old car dealership). The Distribution Center creates a bright, warm, safe place for homeless and working poor to gather. The Family Apartments fill a gap in homeless housing. They provide an independent style living situation needed to learn the responsiblities for society re-entrance, but within a supportive highly interactive and helpful community setting.

5’

5

In partnership with People’s City Mission, this project examines the re-design of the current Distribution Center as well as the addition of housing for Homeless Families. The Ground Floor consists of Administrative spaces where the Distribution Center users must checkin, the Shopping Center where the homeless and working poor may collect free items ranging from food to furniture and clothing, and the Sorting and Storage Area where donations are left and sorted through. In the main corridor for the Distribution Center are 300 mailboxes that serve as the provision of a permanent address for the homeless. This allows for the collection of basic American priveleges that become a challenge without an address (like collection of social security or opening a back account). The top four floors contain 72 apartments for homeless families. Each family housing floor includes two community gathering areas and four community laundry rooms. This project fills the need for family housing. It also redevelops the Distribution Center (which is currently housed in an old car dealership). The Distribution Center creates a bright, warm, safe place for homeless and working poor to gather. The Family Apartments fill a gap in homeless housing. They provide an independent style living situation needed to learn the responsiblities for society re-entrance, but within a supportive highly interactive and helpful community setting.

15

30

Diffused Ligh 1/8”=1’

Summer Sun

Winter Sun

Main Corridor with Undulating Mailbox Wall Looking East

Mailbox Delivers Main Corridor with Undulating Mailbox Wall Looking East

Section 3-3 Passive Solar Heating and Air Circulation Diagram Saving Energy 1/16”=1’ No Second Chances 30 15 5 Sun Room and Garden

Mailbox Delivers Second Chances into Society Second Floor Corridor looking back into the West side of the Atrium

for the Environment

Unlike the second chances for the homeless and the steel, our environment gets only one chance. Once lost the environment will be lost forever. That is why this building uses passive solar heatig and cooling in its public and open spaces (like the atrium and sun room). It is an energy efficient and environmentally responsible way to heat and cool the buidling. This project concerns itself with both the homeless people of Lincoln, NE and their environment. It is our responsibility to take care of both.

Daytime Sol

Thermal Mass F for use in both

1/16”=1’

5


20% 1,455

15%

14%

14%

12% 254 11%

11%

4%

4%

1965

1960

1955

1950

0

1945

3%


Lyceum Fellowship Competition Entry 7 Artist’s Residence : ARCH410 with Professor Chris Ford The Lyceum Fellowship Competition is a yearly invitation only competition for a traveling scholarship. This year the site is the decommissioned Wells-Lamson Granite Quarry in Barre, Vermont. The requested program consisted of twelve artist’s residences for the disciplines of landscape, visual, performing, and literary artists as well as studio spaces. An education pavilion and memorial were also incorporated.

Overlook

Residents Vertical Circulation

Resident Dining / Gathering Studios

Education Pavilion Overlook Circulation to Parking

Memorial


10

30

50

Detail Site Plan w with B Building Roof of Pla Plan

A

B

B

A


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

3

1. Textile Pre-Filter : eliminates sediment 2. Polyester Filter : eliminates bacteria 3. Iodine Coated Beads : kills parasites and 99.3% of all bacteria and virus 4. Carbon Filter : kills remaining parasites and pathogens, improves taste

2

5

B

B

2

8

B

B

B

2 9

9

7

6

7

Ground Floor

6

Typical Resident Floor Scale 1/16” = 1’

Scale 1/16” = 1’

A

A

A

20th Floor (Top Overlook) 252’-0” (+11’-0”)

10

7

6

Typical Studio Floor

Scale 1/16” = 1’

Main Vertical Circulation Educational Pavilion Overlook Coffee Shop Egress Mechancial Studio Restroom Residence

Passive Water Filtration

4

20th Floor (Top Overlook) 252’-0” (+11’-0”)

Resident Apartment

Passive Water Heating

1. Cold water is introduced at the bottom of the solar heating tube. 2. Solar rays warm the water and convection pulls the water to the top of the unit. 3. Hot water is then either piped out for direct application 4. or stored in a tank. Note: This water can be used for applications of direct use and bodily consumption (showering, cooking, drinking, etc.) as well as in a Water Source Heat Pump HVAC system.

7th Floor (2nd Residential) 109’-0” (+11’-0”)

7th Floor (2nd Residential) 109’-0” (+11’-0”)

6th Floor (1st Residential) 98’-0” (+22’-0”)

6th Floor (1st Residential) 98’-0” (+22’-0”)

3rd Floor (2nd Studio) 32’-0” (+22’-0”)

3rd Floor (2nd Studio) 32’-0” (+22’-0”)

2nd Floor (1st Studio) 10’-0” (+10’-0”)

2nd Floor (1st Studio) 10’-0” (+10’-0”)

Studio

Ground Floor 0’-0” (+0’-0”)

Ground Floor 0’-0” (+0’-0”)

20%

1,455

15% 254

14%

11%

1 19 1950

1945 9 94

14%

0

11% 11 11% 1%

Section A

12% 12 12% 2%

1960

B

Program

A

A

A

Section B

Scale 1/16” = 1’

Scale 1/16” = 1’

Memorial -100’-0” (-100’-0”)

Memorial 100’ Below the Edge of Quarry on the Water A Place of contemplation facing the sun lit North side of the quarry.


Parapet Condition Roof Membrane

Aluminum Curtainwall System attached to theFloor Plates Twentieth Floor 252’-0” (+11’-0”)

Solar Panel Water Heating Unit

Eighth Floor 120’-0” (+11’-0”)

Finished Concrete Wall

Resident Floor

Finsihed Wood Floor Composite Floor SeventhFloor 109’-0” (+11’-0”)

Mechanical Duct Dropped Acoustical Ceiling Recessed Can Lighting

Sixth Floor 98’-0” (+22’-0”)

Studio Track Lighting

Fifth Floor 76’-0” (+22’-0”)

Egress Stair

Studio Floor

Structural Concrete Wall/ Fireproofing for Egress

Third Floor 32’-0” (+22’-0”)

Structural Steel Beam System

Freight Elevator

Unfinished Concrete Surface Second Floor 10’-0” (+10’-0”)

Concrete Floor

Ground Floor 0’-0” (+0’-0”) Concrete Footing

Concrete Piling

Elevator Mechancial Pit

Ground Floor

Technical Section North Elevation

ENLARGED SECTION A-A Scale: 3/8” = 1’

NORTH ELEVATION Scale: 3/8” = 1’


Lyceum Fellowship 11 ARCH410 Tectonics with Professor Chris Ford ARCH 430 with Professor Tim Hemsath The final 1/4� scale integrated section model for Studio in conjunction with the Adjunct lecture requires a demonstration of the student’s understanding of their designed structure, environmental systems, lighting, and architectural facade systems of the designed project.


Community Infrastructure: Preserving Agriculture and Community 13 Kitty’s Community Farm : ARCH211 with Professor Tim Hemsath and Ra Seung of Oklahoma State University Kitty’s Farm is a response to the urban expansion of Omaha, Nebraska. The project began with a week long BigXII Fellowship project focused on process through “moments”. The concept explored a singular site observation, abstraction, and spatial solution. The explored “moments” were the variety of doors on the barns and their movement. The process progressed from figure ground abstractions to three dimensional objects, and ended with a spatial addition to the barn.


Vanessa Hostick and Justine Brown Spring 2010 Analysis of Large Dairy and Livestock Barn

d= 15’

15’

62’

44.5’

80’

10’ 9’ 18’ 9’

15’

35.5’

15’

4.5’ 15.5’

76.5’ 81’ Plan

scale 1/16” = 1’

7.

4.

7.

7. 1. 2. 4.

4.

3.

1.

1. 2. 4.

5.

5.

6.

6.

Hay Loft : Storage of Hay and Dry Feed. Ground Floor of Barn : Used for storage of equipment and horses. Main entrance.

4.

Addition : Milking Parlor and Pens for Dairy Livestock.

5. 4.

Upper part of the Hayloft, no floor, open to below : Contains Pulley System for moving hay.

2. 3.

Storage and Entrances.

6.

Personal Space with electricity stove and refridgerator (Possibly Milk/Cream Seperator Room)

7.

Silo : Storage of Silage Path of a Person

3.

Path of Livestock Path of Equipment 5. 6.

28’ 25’

12’ 7.5’ 0 -3’ -5’ South

scale 1/16” = 1’

East

scale 1/16” = 1’

North

scale 1/16” = 1’

West

scale 1/16” = 1’


Community Infrastructure 15 The barn becomes a community garden and education center preserving rural identity in the midst of urban expansion. The final design contains a community kitchen, gathering area, and space for educational uses which encourage and preserve the traditional values and agricultural way of Nebraska life.


16

Material Identity: Concrete Pedestal ARCH410 with Professor Chris Ford

The introduction to the 410 Tectonic Studio considered an in depth study of the identity of concrete. The pedestal had to be 40� in height and incorporate concrete in a stereotomic, atetctonic, or tectonic way. My atectonic design considered concrete as a light, feminine material that carries the ability to act both in compression and tension. The pedestal was completed in a single pour based upon hand sketches.

*Resulted in a 2012 NCAA Scholarship


Mini-Probe: Identity, Dialogue, and Layers 17 ARCH410 with Professor Chris Ford A one week “mini probe� is an in depth exploration of a concept that manifests itself in a designed object to aid architectural investigation. My study of the concept of layering with specific attention to grain and strata culminated in the creation of a small wooden sculpture.

Layer : Something that can be examined alone but belongs to a

larger whole. Each individual Layer can be examined alone, and data can be extracted from it, but it is not until the layer is placed as part of the whole and begins to have a dialogue of information with other layers and the observer. It is then that we understand the layer fully.


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