William Robert Maddinson
BA (Hons) Architecture; RIBA Part I Edinburgh MArch Application
I•II 2 •14 15•22 23 • 24 25•27
CV & Personla Statement
‘Manufacturing a New Political Paradigm’ Y3 / Thesis Project
‘A Beacon for Otley’ Y2 Design Project / Sem 2
‘Politics & Architecture; Spatial Consequences for the Western Social’ Y3 Dissertation / Sem 1 & 2
Pilbrow & Partners + JHA
awards & honours
Advanced Software; AutoCAD Rhino VRAY Render Adobe Package InDesign Microsoft Word/Powerpoint
Highest Graduating Student Award (2017) - Presented by the West Yorkshire Society of Architects w/ Leeds School of Art/Architecture/Design
Deans Award for Academic Achievement (201-17) - Presented by Leeds Beckett University
Intermediate/Beginner Software; Grasshopper Cinema 4d
William Robert Maddinson RIBA Part I Architectural Graduate First Class Honours
Venice Bienalle Fellowship (2016) Awarded by the British Council - A ÂŁ1500 research fellowship whilst working in the British Pavilion
Advanced Hardware; Sketching/Drawing Model Making - Casting - Welding - Woodwork - Moulding - Acrylics and Resin - 3D Printing - Laser-cut Modelling
Edna Lumb Travel Award - Finalist (2017)
Pilbrow & Partners (Sep 16- Jan 17), roles included - Data Led Area Planning - Area Schedules - Apartment Planning - Fire Service Strategy - Landscape Design - 3D Scheme Modelling
Bedford Scholarship - Finalist (2017) Invited on the ERASMUS+ Programme to study a term of Architecture at University Iuav di Venezia (IUAV) Featured in the Architects Journal Pin-Up (2017)
Phone: +44 (0) 7963513711 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org References Attached
Online Work Sample Showcase
Cartwright Pickard Architects (Jan 2015), roles included - Site Visit/Photography - Material/Facade Study - Form Testing - Presentation
Jonathan Hendry Architects (Dec17 - Present) roles included - Construction Drawing - 3D Modelling - Co-ordinating Tender Packages - General Drafting (Plan, Section, Ele) - Image Rendering - Scheduling Works
Leeds School of Art/Architecture/Design [Leeds Beckett University] (2013-17) BA Product Design (2013) BA (Hons) Architecture (First Class Honours) 83%, 4.00+ CGPA (2014-17) - RIBA Part I
The Living Room Competition 2016 - Finalist
BRNO Exhibition Models; 2016
Lisbon Charette (2014) [Studio Run Competition] - Finalist
Leeds School of Art/Architecture/Design Degree Show;
Franklin College (2010-12) Subjects: Art (B) English Literature (B) History (B) Physical Biology (B)
ArchMedium - Amsterdam Daycare Centre (2016) - Website Appearance
- Leeds Astrology Museum / 2015 - A London Housing Scheme / 2016 - Manufacturing a New Political Paradigm / 2017
Leeds North End Development [Studio Based Professional Studies Workshop] Winner
Tollbar Secondary School (2006-10)
Personal Statement In 2017 I graduated from the University of Leeds Beckett in Architecture with a First Class Degree with Honours. From my time in academia I have developed a broad range of interest, creating a personal architectural methodology focused on contextual analysis and a subjective stance which I continue to build on in my career, in practice and individually. My interests in architecture varies, from the value of the aesthetic and its history underpinning cultural and community influences, to more lately the economics and politics shaping cities, focusing specifically on the combined role of the politic and capitals significant relationship. I have developed a passion for understanding the specifics of context in tangible and in-tangible manners and how the power of the people through different vehicles of community can utilise the architect in creating typological anomalies for new methods of living, working, travelling and exchanging information. My research explores methods of using architecture as a medium of delivery for new socio-political and economically underpinned ideas. Using building as a language, I believe that the programmed distribution of space, its function as an aesthetic medium and decentralizing the idea of architectural industry to work more with communities, hold real power in progressing not only values and cultural underpinnings, but societal equality and relationships between a broad range of subjects. Because of these methods, I was able to portray a conceptually different understanding between people, politics, society and space in conceptually varied ways throughout University, responding to each brief as a new contextually tangible and intangible specific task. After a stint at Pilbrow&Partners working on large scale housing projects in the dense fabric of London, I now work in Lincolnshire, focusing on contextually sensitive projects in more rural settings. This is in tandem with developing further ideas based on research around the topics mentioned in my thesis research proposals, furthering my exploration and interest in the progress of what architecture can be.
The following portfolio is a small representation of academic and professional work from my time in the architectural field nearing 4 years. II
Y3 • Thesis Project Control
Exploring the philosophy of historic context
‘Manufacturing the New Political Paradigm’
Site:Orford Ness/UK Territorial Waters Type: Academic, Individual, Year 3 (80%) Supervisors: Claire Hannibal, Anne Stewart Email email@example.com
“Orford Ness, a Moonscape on Earth” ‘Manufacturing a New Political Paradigm’ aims to critique the UK’s political process, with disillusionment currently rampant amongst the British public. After initial investigation of the site (Orford Ness), I created a drawing machine that follows the philosophical principles of what the structures on the site were original used for, bomb testing. Following this and an investigation into shipping around the UK, the political establishment of the UK is dissolved to create sovereign territories, each having their own own floating parliaments capable of moving through the major waterways of each territory. Playing on the UK’s maritime heritage and using the reversed principals of colonisation as a method for establishing a political import/export, the legislature procedure begins to include the public on a more holistic level.
The site becomes an experimental ship building facility, using freight vessels currently serving the UK as material that is recycled, also creating a more environmentally sound method than current practice of shoreline decommissioning in countries with little regulation regarding wastage processing and storage.
Each day vessels sail to new locations for different stages and when all are joined form a mass public protest space. To manifest a physicality from political debate, drawings are created on something not dissimilar from a seismograph, being showcased to facilitate the transparency and memory of this new political order. The Dilapidated Laboratory
Conflict Machine Methodology
Instruction Holding Device (Attached to Hat)
Box for Mechanism (Placed on Ground)
Territory Breakdown of Game vs. Machine
â€˘ The Pagoda on Site (Conflict Arena) 02
Elements and Hidden Agendas ‘The peoples will is controlled by systems they never see’. Using the box as a concealment method for the drawings, each individual was left without prior knowledge of what was going to happen, given a rod or string to try and control the internal mechanism with instruction and without. Creating a drawing, philosophical principles pertaining to complex relationships and systems control were established.
• Fig 1
In response, breaking down the mechanism and thus the UK into its component parts, in line with the coastal site and its access to the ocean and shipping traffic, the country is split into territories with access to major ports allowing them the import/export of a new political order. [Fig 1] Machine Drawings
The UK Breakdown
Political Power Flow to Westminster
Major UK Ports
Territory Breakdown Dependent on Ports
Political Ship Access Points
Continuous Movement of Political Vessels Using 12 Mile Territorial Waters
Examination of economic sea boudary off the cost of Orford Ness and the use of, plus the explosion and investigation of Felixstowe ports operations and structures of frieght management. This is then reappropriated to Orford Ness utilising data of shipping material recovery when decommisioned, and created into a new manufacture processing facility.
Existing use of derelict structure
Intergration into material movement network of canals, utilising each laboratory as a docking port to connect the manufacture process
Canal Network connecting manufacture process of freight ships
Pillar network set above for future expansion of process platforms as industries process more material
Off-shore Platform Form, Process 1 Utilising on-shore and ff-shore activity, and due to the nature of shallow waters surroudning Orford Ness, the process is broken down accordingly
Set out in line with existing structure
On-shore Platform Form, Process 2 & 4
Ship Recycling and Manufacture Section 1:2000
• Ship Dismantling Platform (Offshore)
• The Sorting House
• Material Manufacture
• Fabrication & Assembly D
• See Overleaf
Creating a Parliament
With Orford Ness close proximity to heavy shipping routes (shown right), the series of industrial process are created on Orford Ness to break ships in an environmentally sound manner.
Once this is complete, the parts are recycled and material re-used to configure a new floating parliament in the dockyard, before floating to its respective territory as shown in the diagram on page 3. The entire process covers roughly 50,000m² and includes storage houses, plant floor area, smelting facilities, engine shops, recycling machines and accommodation on the off-shore platform. • Shipping Density Map UK
• Orford Ness
River Forth Political Movement Territory I
Humber Estuary Political Movement Territory III
London Thames Political Movement Territory VI
1 Territory = 6 Ships 0km
Docking Area for Single Ships Ship Movement Ship Route Along Waterway Continuation Up River Overnight Re-Assembly & Information Exchange
Process 5; Twinned Territory Legislation Voting Test â€˘ Assembled Ship Bow Elevation
Process 5; Regional Experts Territorial Impact Debate
Process 4; Public vs. Politic Debate and Assessment
Process 3; The Inagural Legislature Release
Designed in Full
Process Two; Committe Legislature Planning
Process One; Discussion Forum
Come rain or shine, the 3rd legislation vessel docks for debate.
Eatery Seating Space
Observation Deck & Eatery Politicians Library
Legislation Gallery and Debate Pods
Drawing Archive Room
Politicians Vessels Entrance Crew Accommodation
Featured; AJ Pin Up 2017 The Second Reading Vessel Docking â€˘ Starboard Cross Section AA
1 / Legislation Gallery 2 / Public & Experts Escalator Entrance 3 / Public/Expert Debate Pod 4 / Politician/Expert Debate Pod 5 / Politicians Lifts 6 / Stair Core Lift 7 / Void into Archive Room
Deck 7 Plan 1:100, Sea Level +17M
1/ Stair Core Lift 2 / Drawing Pods Underneath Debate Pods
Drawing Pod Plan 1:100, Sea Level +11M
Bottom of Escalator Meets Dockside for Public
A view inside the debate pod before a discussion takes place between elected leaders and the public.
A View of Archivers Preparing the Drawings for the Reception Gallery above
1 / Drawing Entrance From Machines 2 / Table for Archivers to Mark Drawing 3 / Archival Storage Racks 4 / Legislation Hanging Rail 5 / Roller Table, Holding Drawings 6 / Stair Core Lift
1 3 2 3 5
Deck 6 Plan 1:100, Sea Level +13.5M
â€¢ Stern Cross Section BB
A View of the Reception Gallery where drawings from debates are hung and become a visual representation of democracy in the company of public and politicians a like.
Plan Viewed on Page 9 Deck 7 Plan 1:100, Sea Level +20M
5 1 / Walls used for Hanging Archived Drawings, Allowing Politicians to Study Debates 2 / Kitchen 3 / Library Observation Deck 4 / Food Serving Counter 5 /Stair Core Lift
1 / Library 2 / Politicians Lifts 3 / Reception Desk 4 / Stair Core Lift 1
Deck 8 Plan 1:100, Sea Level +20M 1
Deck 9 Plan 1:100, Sea Level +23M
20 21 22
Veranda Ceiling to Wall Junction
1 / 1mm Polished galvanized steel plating 2 / Intumescent-coated 10mm C-rails fixing plating to sheathing board 3 / DPM running from facade to window 4 / 18mm Ply sheathing board 5 / 50mm Rigid foam insulation 6 / Intumescent-coated box section screwed to sheathing board with flashing over the top 7 / Chromed steel corrugated panelling screwed with z-clip to sheathing 8 / Intumescent-coated 80mm C-channel fixing all lower layers to steel C-section covered in mineral wool insulation 9 / Intumescent-coated 100mm C-section 10 / Intumescent-coated 200mmx200mmmm Structural steel H-Beam 11 / Steel Floor Props Screwed to make even level for false floor makeup 12/ Underfloor heating tubes, wrapped in Profoil Insulation 13 / Service piping ran through false floor space provided by floor props 14 / 50mm Composite floor decking 15 / 18mm Tongue floor boarding covering composite decking 16 / 25mm Rigid board insulation 17 / 25mm Acoustic matting 18 / Herringbone wooden flooring 19 / 20mm rigid board insulation 20 / 2 Layer fireproof plasterboard 21 / Bookshelf/Boxing for covering heating element
Structure Make-up Process
Sub-assembly units fabricated in factory, bolted as single story frames.
Units assembled in dockyard via stack and bolt.
Weather systems attached to each unit.
Examining the structural capability was difficult. With the added problem of 360 degree loading due to sailing, as well as the already vertical and lateral loads of the building, a rigid frame was created to brace the structure. Furthering this, the legs provide equally distributed loading of the platform to the ship below with the added support structure under the main building.
Internal servicing, floors and ceilings added
Internal fittings added, all systems tested.
1:1 Physical Model of Steel Arch System
1 / Steel Arch acts as horizontal bracing for steel frame 2 / Steel frame transfers vertical loads 3 / All vertical loading spread through platform frame 4 / Bracing helps resist lateral loading whilst sailing 5 / Tapered Angled legs distribute loads equally to hull 6 / Hull Deck spreads loading through ribs equally to base of ship
1 / Underfloor Heating Tubing 2 / 50mm groove underfloor insulation w/ foil layer reflecting heat upward 3 / 50mm rigid foam insulation 4 / 25mm tongue in groove floor boarding 5 / 150mm Steel C-Section bolted to main H-Beam 6 / 400mm x 300mm H-Beam with Rockwool spanning inner/outer faces 7 / 50mm rigid foam insulation 8 / 50mm Plywood sheathing board 9 / DPM 10 / Flat, Chrome Brushed Steel with riveted fastening schedule to Z-clip, fixed to sheathing board 11 / Fabricated steel cap, internal with insulation, over h-beam, bends to form gutter, bends to form cladding parapet 12 / Steel Fabricated Pin Joint, welded to H-Beam and truss, joined by Red - Primary Structure 50mm pin. Orange - Secondary Structure 13 / 300mm deep arched steel chromed truss 14 / 2-layer plexi glass, fixed with bolt and rubber bung through point fixing Green - Weather System to arched truss.
Y2 • Semester 2
‘The Beacon of Otley’ Site; Otley, Leeds Project Type: Academic, Individual, Workstage 3, Term 2 (4 months) Supervisor: Craig Stott Email: firstname.lastname@example.org This short, live, project focusses on keeping the younger generation from leaving Otley due to a lack of stimulation and creative activities. Via theorising a multi-use facility comprising of a theatre, art gallery and a plethora of mixed-use studios and offices, the project aims to answer Otley’s problems. Furthering this, being at the heart of the town, the project aims to become a ‘beacon’, using the topology and lighting strategies whilst reflecting the materiality of the local environment and industrial crafts.
The specific topology surrounding the site made the location ideal for viewing from all areas of the valley, residing in the basin next to the river.
A view from the high street looking up the valley Examining the traditional row house grain of Otley, on a larger scale this influenced the typology of the structures, the orientation following the pattern of surrounding built context.
A view down an alleyway from the high street
In contrast to the topology of the town and its scale vs. its landscape, the smaller scale is compartmentalised, with hidden passageways ranging from covered walkways to narrow alleyways. Using this as a design driver, the initial diagram is chopped in places to allow horizontal travel through the buildings and using structure to represent this atmosphere.
Compartmentalised Route Investigation
Original Sight Condition
Creating the Row Grain
Infilling Empty Space in the Row
Auditorium Typology Testing
Topology Masterplan Grey = Infill Clear = Existing Wood = Auditorium
A Ground Floor
A First Floor
A Second Floor
Grey / Existing Structure White / Infill Structure
Multi-use complex of space incorporating various connections and atmospheres
Section A - A
Section A - A Breakdown of Space Using Seating Structure as Wall
A View Inside the Theatre
Section B - B Indicating Connection into Existing Context
With a principle space being the auditorium, and relating the structure as a â€˜beaconâ€™ in the valley basin, the generous proportions of the rectangular form are broken down through levels of seating, an entrance hall the full height of the volume and bright colouring, reflecting the exterior.
Furthering this, a connection is made into the existing courthouse, now serving as a community centre, to expand the programme into the existing context and completing the diagram of hidden passageways .
A An Entrance of Colour
A View from the Art Gallery Under the Auditorium
Section through the Art Gallery
Using Part of the Existing Structure on site, the facade is stripped away and replaced with metal panelling. Large opening doors create a varied indoor/outdoor streetscape whilst the auditorium serves as a light in the dark .
A Street of Light in the Valley
1; Wall construction, orange polycarbonate fixed on t-bearers, LED fixed on vertical wire system, 100mm insulated sandwich panels, 140mm steel I-beam frame bolted w/ 10mm steel plate to concrete w/ 40mm rigid foam insulation, damp proof membrane, 2 fireproof plasterboard fixed back to insulation, Detail 2 finish, painted1;orange Wall construction, orange polycarbonate fixed 2; Floor construction, polished on t-bearers,1X1M LED fixed on verticalchrome wire system,panels glued 100mm insulated sandwich panels, 140mm insulation steel to 200mm reinforced concrete floor, 65mm and I-beam frame bolted w/ 10mm steel plate to sound impact,concrete 30mm finish, grey w/ floor 40mm rigid foamresin, insulation, Damp proof membrane, fireproof plasterboard 3; Wall construction, Larch2 cladding fixed tofixed 30mm baton, to insulation 60mm counterback baton, sheathing board, 160mm reinforced 2; Floor construction; 1Mx1M polished chrome concrete panels glued to 200mm reinforced concrete floor, 65mm insulation and sound impact, 30mm floor 4; 150mm concrete, L - rain screen fixing bracket, screwed to finish (TBD) concrete, 3mm metal sheeting w/ back rail sat on fixing 3; Wall construction; Cladding fixed to 30mm
1; Wall construction, orange polycarbonate fixed on t-bearers, LED fixed on vertical wire system, 100mm insulated sandwich panels, 140mm steel I-beam frame bolted w/ 10mm steel plate to concrete w/ 40mm rigid foam insulation, damp proof membrane, 2 fireproof plasterboard fixed back to insulation, finish, painted orange 2; Wall construction, Larch cladding fixed to Detail 1 30mm baton, 60mm counter baton, sheath1; Wall construction, orange polycarbonate fixed ing board, 160mm reinforced concrete on t-bearers, LED fixed on vertical wire system, 3; Triple glazed unit, finish, anodised 100mm insulatedwindow sandwich panels, 140mm steel I-beam frame fitted w/ 40mm foam insulation, orange frame torigid concealed jamb with Damp proof membrane, 2 fireproof plasterboard sealant fixed back to insulation
2; Window jamb covered in black bituminous layer 3; Wall construction; Cladding fixed to 30mm batons, 60mm counter batons, sheathing board, 160mm reinforced concrete 4; Triple glazed window in anodised aluminium frame fitted to jamb with sealant
batons, 60mm counter batons, sheathing board, 160mm reinforced concrete 4; 150mm concrete, L rain screen fixing bracket fixed to concrete, 3mm metal sheeting w/ back rail sat on fixing bracket
1 Detail 2;Wall/Floor - Ground (Auditorium)
Detail 2; Wall/Floor - Ground Floor Floor/ExternalFloor/First Wall Detail; 1:20
Detail 1; Corner Junction of Auditorium Detail 1; Corner Junction of Auditorium 1; 1:10
Super-Structure / Existing Masonry - Steel Frame
Secondary Structure / Foundation - Roof Truss
Wall Construction (Metal Cladding)
Opening Wall Construction
Due to the weight of a now uneven â€˜cutâ€™ building and due to the metal sheet cladding, a steel frame seems appropriate to take the strain. This is then packed with insulation, a damp proof membrane added, brackets and then metal sheeting added over the top (rain screen).
A 50mm thick wooden frame is wrapped around a central bar, attached to a swivel inset in the floor. This is then filled with insulation and the frame coated in a bituminous layer to help water proofing before adding on a metal frame with a rubber stopper to seal the door when shut.
1/ Concrete Raft Foundation 2/ Primary Steel Frame Structure 3/ Secondary Existing Structural System (Sandstone & Brick) 4/ Primary Roof Structure, Wooden Trusses Secondary Roof System, Sheathing Board, Metal Sheeting 5/ Replaced Cladding System, Packed Steel Frame, Batons, Sheathing, Metal Panelling, Door Finishes and Moving Panels
Politics & Architecture; Spatial Consequences for the Western Social Tutor: Yousuf Adams (no email, please contact email@example.com) Project Type: Academic, Individual, Y3 (88%) First & Second Term
Being interested in the political agenda of governance and the links it creates to capital, I examined different historic situations to understand where architecture exists between the relationship of the involved parties, and furthering this how it is used to either unite or conquer the social body in different ages.
‘There have been multiple contemporary studies on the political landscape exploring the connection between politics and the city. To conceptualise this relationship and to understand its historic development and cyclical nature is to uncover the modern day root of a plethora of issues surrounding class and capital structures. Politics and architecture have always been and will always be intertwined, but to what extent does this control the fruition of the architecture for different bodies of the social class? The aim of this document is to produce a concise exploration, understanding and conclusion of the architectural relationship between the social body and the governance/authority that controls them. Using historical studies from across Europe and Deleuze’s theory of assemblage as a methodology of examination, the aim is to understand and explore the city’s mechanisms after being broken into three constituent elements (creating an assemblage). ‘Place’ and ‘System’ become the expressive value, whilst ‘Structure’ becomes the physical. Using these three components as a method for understanding the to and fro of the city’s distribution of politics, they are used as an attempt at finding a commonality between them, thus understanding the root cause of class stratification and suppression through political devices and influences. Following this, after stripping back the city to its fundamental power-plays that exist as devices of control, the text aims to look holistically at the city and how each element can either be a) when connected, create specific time and architectural space and b) to juxtapose, be transplanted across non-linear time. Demolition during Haussmans Paris regeneration scheme
To conclude, offered is a line of thought on the extent to which the distribution of politics has been influenced by varying factors and the existential connection of a globalist assemblage. To add, a brief final pose as to what society and its evolving attitudes should be addressing or looking to re-address.’
Component 1; Place, Berlin - Paris Place is the scene governance and power use ‘as an expression of legitimacy’ (Delanda 2006 p.13) over the lower class. The boundary, whether defined by built fabric or none, becomes a visceral territorialisation laid out by political agendas or for the extension of political legitimacy. To add, having the universal freedom to expand or contract depending on the dictation of a political agenda at that specific moment; influenced by class upheaval and the cyclic nature of revolutionary stages. Contained within this static and paradoxically fluid state, depending on the exterior expressive influence, territorialised boundaries form the scene in which system and structure can take precedent through physical or expressive means and the possibility of a de-territorialising role. ‘Place’ can be anywhere, politics marking synthetic boundaries to control everything thereafter.
Capital Architectures Existance
Component 2; System, Venetian Jewish Ghetto
Capital Architectures Existance
System is layers of expressive hierarchical wills, governance (political) vs. the social (ideological) and governance (although having a deciding factor in ‘Place’) is less of an aspect in the socials formation of class structure than capital. The boundary of ‘Place’ for the system, being the consequence derived from the merit between governance and the higher classes (this based on wealth and status amongst capital systems) leaves the built form as that of the relationship between different social ideologies and differences such as culture, religion and language. Being provoked by other systems overlapping and forming connections between the interior and exterior of ‘Place’, like a web, if one strand in the relationship is vibrated, all ‘Systems’ within a ‘Place’ are effected by exterior relations and thus are felt through proxy by other elements in the social. For the expressive ‘System’, politics was and still is a driving factor in the control of a diverse social body that creates amongst itself a hierarchy and power relationship formed through the dictation of capital wealth.
Component 3; Structure, Quarry Hill Flats (Leeds) Place
Capital Architectures Existance
Structure for the social is an extension of political will modified by the class in question to fit another system created amongst themselves, whilst ultimate control remains in the hands of power, either the upper class or government. A holistic view of programme or programmes within ‘Structure’ on ‘Place’ facilitated through ‘System’ create the boundary of where the interiority of relations meets the exteriority. Furthering this, for assemblage, shown is how the interior focusses on an ‘equality event’. Lahiji (2014 p.54a) says ‘the evocation of equality is thus not nothing, that it exists somewhere’ and if it is to exist within architecture, social housing is the attempt (due to impact of the social on higher orders), at creating a guise for equality utilising architecture. However, knowingly this ultimately segregates and further reinforces a classist system driven on capital wealth and an absolute hold of power by governance over the social body. Formed through not only the relationship between the social and governance resulting in structure, but the financial systems that accompany it, architecture becomes a vehicle for control, which is transplanted across Europe in response to varying conditions of social upheaval. 24
Pilbrow & Partners
Aug â€˜17 Dec â€™17
Site: White City, London Project Type: 550 Residential Appartments, Team Collaboration Supervisor: Domenic Polimeno Email: firstname.lastname@example.org During my period at Pilbrow & Partners, I worked across multiple large scale projects from the re-use and editing of existing building to large scale new builds.
Material Testing Scheme
Glazing Strategy Examination
The project shown at White City is a 550 unit residential complex, our building being one of a large scale masterplan. Responding to the surrounding context and additons from other architectural practice, I was involved in the edit of the form along with extensive internal planning and layout, finding efficient solutions for the desired mix of tenure. Furthering this, being a complex site surrounded by railways, roads and other newly design structure, I was taked with liasing with various consultants on servicing strategies and regulation control for fire, refuse, cycle storage and lobbies, using data to make this efficient as possible. Moreover, this was in tandem with curating the landscaped areas surrounding the building and there abuttment to the pavement and road network, all in aid of a planning application to be submitted March 2018. From diagrams, renders and plan/section drawings, this intensive project is still ongoing, unfortunately myself having to leave the practice due to family commitments, however have been invited to rejoin the firm in the future.
Masterplan Height Examination
Winter Garden Shading Strategy
Strcuture in relation to surrounding masterplan schemes
Section Examining Levels and Story Heights
Full Scheme Planning Layout upto 31 Floor
Efficient Cluster Formtion
1 Bedroom 2 People Appartment Layout (1)
1 Bedroom 2 People Appartment Layout (2)
1 Bedroom 2 People Appartment Layout
Ground Floor & Landscape Plan
01 - 09 Plan
Jonathan Hendry Architects Decâ€˜17 Present
Site: Blunham, Lincolnshire Project Type: Barn Conversion, Team Collaboration Supervisor: Jonathan Hendry Email: email@example.com Sidestepping into another practice over the weekend, during my time at JHA I have worked across various projects ranges from Chapel and barn conversions, to new build Paragraph 55 houses, famed for their architectural brilliance. The project shown is a barn conversion and renovation and interior design of an existing part of a Georgian dwelling. Being placed on the project since stage 2 and continuing through to construction with approved planning consent, my task has been the selection of materials and interior design, along with construction details and client liasion. To promt good responses from the client, visuals and fine construction details are paramount, along with room elevations and servicing, lighting being a key detail.
01 Issue For Review Project
MATERIALS 1. Lincolnshire Limestone 2. 190mm Douglas Fir board with Osmo Light Grey (3518) Oil Stain. 3. Terracotta Tile - Antique Blanc Rose by Martin Moore Stone. 4. Moisture Resistant MDF Board - painted in Farrow and Ball, Railings no.31, Estate Eggshell. 5. 47 x 225 Douglas Fir Joists with Osmo White (3510) Oil Stain. 6. Fabric Cushion, colour Blue 7. Letter Plate, TBC 8. Opaque Double Glazing Unit 9. LED, Strip in a diffuser. 10. BestLite BL6, colour; Chrome & Black 11. Jotul 4 Combi-Fire 12. Blued, sheet mild steel Box, Laquer finish
Wisteria House, Blunham
10 Nickerson Way Peacefields Business Park Holton le Clay Lincolnshire DN36 5HS T. F. W.
01472 828320 01472 826081 www.jonathanhendryarchitects.com
View Looking into Snug from Corridorx Date 15.01.2018
Fine Construction Details of Bespoke Joinery Elements Interior Design, Setting out and finishing specifications MATERIALS 1. 18mm Birch Faced Ply Finished in Osmo 3111 White
01 Issue For Review Project
Wisteria House, Blunham JONATHANHENDRYARCHITECTS LTD
A short portfolio of work from academia and in professional practice of the last 4 years.