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WEN LI I Portfolio M.L.A., The University of Pennsylvania


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WEN LI I Portfolio

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2011

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2013

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In-studio

The Dimensions of In-between

Out-of-studio

2012

2012

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201

2012


Residential

Landscape Based

Urban Design

Waterfront

Architecture Based

Professional Practice

Art Works

The Pueblo World

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A Weaving Urban-Scape Agriculture

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Philly Pier Potential

26

The In-Between

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Anchor the Waterfront

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Modeling I Ceramics l Paintings

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DOMINGO, NM, United States, 35°30’N 106°19’W

Residential

Landscape Based

In-studio

The Dimensions of In-between

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Site: Domingo, New Mexico, U.S. Type: Academic l Teamwork Instructors: Laurie D. Olin (lolin@theolinstudio.com), Tony Atkin Partners: Mingyu Yin, Yi Wang (Part 1), Sooyoun Lim (Part 1&2) Individual Contribution: Concept framework, section drawing, modelling, detail design (Part 1), public&outdoor space design (Part 2), rendering (Part 2) Time: 2013

The Pueblo World: Settings, Continuity, and Change in the Indigenous Cultures of the Southwest Part 1: 20 units planning and design Part 2: 200 units planning and detail design STUDIO INTRODUCTION “This collaborative studio, which included students in both the landscape architecture and architecture departments, involved the design of a new (revived) settlement with regional services and housing for 150-200 families near the Santo Domingo Pueblo in New Mexico, one of a series of 11th century Anasazi pueblos along the Rio Grande River and its tributaries. The new development of Domingo, New Mexico, once an old railroad whistle stop was also traversed by the Camino Real in the early 17th century and Route 66 in the 20th century. The rail line was eventually abandoned and Route 66 was closed through the reservation lands when nearby Interstate 25 was built in the 1960s and 70s, leaving the small town derelict. A few old buildings remain, including some adobe structures, a metal warehouse, and the ruin of the once bustling trading post. In 2007, the State of New Mexico built the Railrunner commuter train connecting Santa Fe and Albuquerque, with a new stop in Domingo. The stop offered potential growth for commerce, service, agriculture, and residential development. In this studio, we investigated the productive and learning potential of work across disciplines, and interacted over issues such as site design, site and building ecology and their relationships, cultural form and practice, historic and cultural landscapes, conservation and sustainable development. In the first part of the semester, we worked in teams to study and generate settlement plans, ecological strategies, and land use proposals, which were then tested at the site. After returning to Philadelphia from their spring

break trip to the site, the I worked with a student from architecture department to identify and develop a part of our plan as a studio design project, demonstrating and articulating an integrated understanding of the studio issues.� PROJECT STATEMENT As for Part 1, we focused upon the planning and design of a small group of residential unites and their attendant public semi-public, and private site elements; infrastructure, circulation, and requisite amenities; organization, and ecological adaptations and requirements. While the entire new community will eventually consist of 200 dwellings in total, this study is for 20 units. As for Part 2, one aspect of the Pueblo world is the profound relationship and integration of the larger landscape into the pueblo settlement patterns and building forms, These elements all embody a world view, orientation, and life at dramatically different scales, and they register the continuity if landscape, settlement, and dwelling. Based on that, we are encouraged to continue developing or revising our early site strategy, and at the same time, we need to select part of our project to develop at a larger scale to reveal a broader understanding of our project and its program in the landscape, involving the issue of how can actual materials, forms tectonics, and program be thought about together in site construction and building details, etc.

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Part 1 20 Units Planning and Design

Partners: Mingyu Yin, Yi Wang, Sooyoun Lim

Site Organization STATION

PHASE 2 RIDGE

PHASE 1 PUBLIC

VALLEY

SITE

Site and Connection

SUB - PUBLIC

COMMERCIAL

Ridge and Valley

Phasing

PRIVATE

Spatial Hierarchy

Process of Site Selection

Connection

Base on relevant research, the people who are potentially interested in living here are not likely wealthy. So the houses we would like to propose will be affordable and energy-saving. The first step is site selection. We chose 6 key factors ---- connection, topography, orientation, degree of slop, shading in summer and sunshine in winter ---- for further consideration. GIS helped us generated one map for each factor. By overlapping all 6 layers, we got a map of eligible sites. After site selection, we zoomed in to our target site. A existing road connects it to the railway station so good accessibility is guaranteed. Several ridges and valleys are weaving together on site so the water is self-organized.

Topography

Orientation

Degree of slope

Shading in summer

Sunshine in winter

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Eligible Sites


Water Strategy

Water is organized by different strategies in different scale. In large scale, we proposed houses on south-east hill side while public space, like community plazas, is proposed to be located at the valley. So water can be drained from hilltop to valley and even stored under the plaza and drained further out of site. In medium scale, water from both hillside will be collected in a constructed cistern under the community plaza. Furthermore, the plaza is organized as a series of 3 stepped small plazas. So during wet season, the plaza is irrigated and vegetated to different degree due to different level of water. To be more specific, this public space is actually shaped by the precipitation. While during dry season, the stored water in the cistern can be pumped up tp the hilltop and be drained down to irrigate the step garden. In small scale, water in the ditch is organized to irrigate the step garden one by one for each house as it ows down.

Small Scale: Drip Irrigarion System and Step Garden

Medium Scale: Channel and Corridor

Wet Season

Large Scale: Ponds and Plaza

Dry Season

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Part 2 200 Units Planning and Detail Design

Partner: Sooyoun Lim

The previous scheme did achieve some great things in terms of water organization and energy efficiency. However, 2 issues are demonstrated during field trip. The first issue is that out target site is too remote from the railway station. The other issue is that the soil quality of hills on our site is not good for big scale construction. Therefore, for the 2nd part of out project, we moved our site to somewhere more adjacent to the railway station and adjusted our site strategy. What we kept from the previous scheme is the idea of step garden but only a small portion of all units. The new scheme is organized of 3 main parts ---- the railway station and the redevelopment of existing structures for better service, the proposed public spaces shared by the passengers, visitors and residents, and the proposed community. The community part is organized as 3 layers of 3 types of housing units for artists, farmers and families.

HUD housing development

The old Pueblo

trading post train station I-22

new development indn Service Route 88

Target Clusters for Detail Design

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Public Cluster Selected Mixed Cluster

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Selected Family’s Cluster

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Narrative of A Living Story

7:00 AM_Wake Up

11:00AM_Cook Under Skylight

2:00PM_Hang Out in Buffer Space

3:00PM_Reading in Entrance Garden

4:00PM_Outside Farming near shelter family garden

Grading and Vegetation 0.6

0.5

0.9 0.7

1.0

1.1 1.2

0.8

0.4 0.5

Roof and Water

Indoor and Outdoor

1.3 1.4

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0.3 0.2 0.1

1.5

private garden

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private garden

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1.4

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1.3 1.0

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0.4 1.2 0.8

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0.6 1.0 0.9 1.0 1.1

1.1 1.3 1.2

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1.1 1.2 1.3

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1.4 1.5 1.3

1.0 1.1

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courtyard

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1.0

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2.0

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1.3 1.2

1.0 1.4

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1.4

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Public Cluster

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family garden

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private garden

private garden

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Mixed Cluster

1.1

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courtyard

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family garden

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Family’s Cluster


A Community Center

Gallery

View of Courtyard in Community Center

Vocational School Shops

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A

The public space is organized by 4 public buildings ---- a community center, a vocational school, a galley and several shops. The only 3 existing trees are kept and regarded as an essential landscape elements for this place. Another significant landscape element is the permeable brick wall. For one thing, they are the exhibited product of the vocational school, and for another, they not only achieved visual connection but also guaranteed a sense of privacy. A trail passing though the public area and connects the community park on north and the residential area on south.

View of Outdoor Classroom in Vocational School

Section A-A

Section B-B

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C

D

D

View of Communal Space and Permeable Brick Wall

N C

The mixed cluster is a group of 7 units, 1 for artist and 6 for farmers. A visitors’ trail passes through the cluster. This type of cluster has a central communal space. In this space, there’s a big tree, some pocket gardens and extended semi-private space shaped by the entrance garden, the permeable brick wall and the wooden deck. Cars and pick-up trucks are parked on the other side.

Section C-C

Section D-D

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E F

View of Communal Outdoor Space

N E

The family’s cluster is a group of 4 units. They are all located at a different plateau for better sense of privacy and view. The step garden and the wooden deck are located in the middle while the permeable brick walls defines the edge. The family members can park their pickup trucks or cars along the main road and go up or down for several steps to get to their home.

F

Section E-E

Section F-F

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MARRAKECH, Morocco, 31°38’N 8°00’W

Landscape Based

In-studio

The Dimensions of In-between

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Site: Marrakech, Morocco

Type: Academic l Individual

Instructor: Valerio Morabito (valerio.morabito@unirc.it)

Time:2012

Marrakech Railway Station

Jamaa Ll Fna Square

Medina

Menara Gardens

Urban Design

A Weaving Urban-Scape Agriculture: New Landscape Strategy for the Raiway Station in Marrakech

STUDIO INTRODUCTION “Morocco is one of the most important historical and touristic country in Africa and in the world. During the last 12 years, under the King Mohammed VI, Morocco has received a strong impulse towards modernization, both in urban, architecture and landscape strategies, both in social and family reforms. New important big projects such as the new develop of the Rabat Port for international Crusades, the trail in Rabat and the new project of a system of trail in Casablanca, new airports around Morocco, in Casablanca and in Marrakech, just to mention a few examples. In this context the City of Marrakech is one of the most important city in Morocco and an important international reputation for its history. Its monuments and its special particular social life, are expressed in an incredible engaging emotion inside the Jaama El Fna Square. The site is strategic for the renewal of the entire city of Marrakech, and it si strategic to give to the city a new system of urban parks and cultural facilities, such as new theaters, residential buildings, contemporary new markets and so on. For this reason, the Agence Urbain of Marrakech wants to study and to develop this particular industrial neighborhood for the future of the city. The Agence Urbane gave us the perimeter if the site they want to develop related with real needs for the city, so it is an exercise for the students to deal with the local context, cultural and physical, and to be immerse in opportunities for learning the new perspective

for the city with local professionals and stakeholders.� PROJECT STATEMENT As for me, this studio is a super coherent process. I would like to clarify it as 3 layers and my project is organized by overlapping and interacting these layers. The first layer is IMAGINATION. I imagined a train journey from Casablanca to Marrakech which passes through the distinct North Africa desert landscape, the significant places in Marrakech city, and includes a glimpse of our site before approaching the destination. It will be interesting if the site is something really ecological and horizontal but wrapped by a social and vertical architectural skin. The second layer is EXPERIENCE. When we were in Marrakech, I was impressed by the diverse color and geometrical pattern, the noninteractive relationship between landscape and human activity and the existing vivid neighbourhood life around our site. Another important thing is the remained unsuccessful agricultural fields in circular pattern. The Third layer is DESIGN. I was pretty interested in how to utilized the circular pattern in the brand-new way to achieve accessibility, mobility, exibility and diversity on the site. And the final scheme was organized by inserting a new strip system starting from buildings on the edge, shaping by social landscape and stretching into the circular agricultural fields.

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A Imaginary Trip

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Field Trip

Color Palette


Existing Condition and Initial Concept

Existing 1:Little shade is provided.

The Site

Existing 2:Rare interaction between people and vegetation.

Idea 1:Get protection from trees.

Idea 2:Go up and observe canopy.

Existing 4:Vivid neighbourhood life.

Existing 3:Shade is precious.

Idea 3:Create more shaded area.

Idea 4:Extend activities to site.

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Existing Condition and Initial Concept

Step 1:City on both sides.

Step 2:Build up on edges.

Step 3:Weaving into agriculture.

A Combined Model with Studiomates (Yiran Li,Siyu Tian,Benjamin Nicholosi-Endo)

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Step 4:Provide shade for social space.


Entrace Typology

commercial/residential

residential office/complex museum tower agriculture service existing urban boulevard proposed agriculture existing cemetery

community

school

1F 3F 6F 12F existing boulevard proposed agriculture existing cemetery

site C medina community community community

Section Model Accessibility

Program

Spatial Analysis

A Combined Plan with Studiomates (Yiran Li,Shannon W. Leahy,Benjamin Nicholosi-Endo)

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A A

URBAN BOULEVARD

20

1.5

PEDESTRIAN STREET

firmiana simplex

RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL BUILDING

PUBLIC SPACE UNDER TENTS

PROMENARD ALONG AGRICULTURAL FIELD

HARD PAVING EXTENDED INTO AGRICULTURAL FIELD

AGRICULTURAL FIELD

palm

acace

olive orchard 16

4

10

1.5

9

5

12

7

36

12

20

50


AGRICULTURAL FIELD

RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL BUILDING

AGRICULTURAL FIELD

PUBLIC SPACE UNDER CANOPY

VEHICLE LANE

NEIGHBORHOOD GARDEN

NEIGHBORHOOD

acace

olive orchard

80

5

12

12

14

14

60

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Perspective of Entrance

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Pedestrian walk

Urban boulevard

Vehicle lane

Commercial/Residential building

Public space under canopy

Hardscape in agriculture

Agricultural field

Roof garden

Commercial/Residential building

Section Chunk A

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24 Neighbourhood

Neighbourhood garden

Vehicle lane

Commercial/Residential building

Agricultural field

Public space under canopy

Commercial/Residential building

Pedestrian walk

Urban boulevard

Vehicle lane

Neighbourhood

Section Chunk B


Perspective of Public Space under Canopy

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PHILADELPHIA, PA, United States, 39°57N 75°09’W

Landscape Based

In-studio

The Dimensions of In-between

26


Site: Philadelphia, U.S.

Waterfront

STUDIO INTRODUCTION Working through a multitude of operational modes both individually and collaboratively, this studio focused on developing a catalog of highly refined and innovatively configured riverside piers, The goal was to preemptively amplify the standards by which the Delaware Waterfront may be both imagined and measured. Exploration of sites such as New York City’s recently inaugurated East River ferry system provided grounds for research. This studio wholeheartedly tackled an array of questions from the outset, iteratively navigating though rigorous brainstorms, speculations, explorations and projections though developed and demonstrated ideas of space, material and action, The bias was geared to develop tools and tactics that were pointed towards complexly nuanced agendas within the city, and to overtly twist the boundaries between landscape and enclosure. We were asked to develop spatial proposals that challenged the professional divisions between landscape architecture and architecture, and to offer pier designs that were somewhere between inside and outside,In this light, notions of program, action,tendency, incitation, capacity, material, schedule, cycles and qualitative spatial characteristics were ultimately woven into projected ideas yet to be imagined, Each individual participant developed nu-

Type: Academic l Individual

Instructor: Keith Kaseman (kk@kbas-studio.com)

Time: 2012

Philly Pier Potential: ”Urban Fingers” for Delaware Waterfront merous piers and versions thereof, taking critical swaths of ideas to heightened levels of material and geometric precision. We created high-resolution projections that demonstrated both the specificity if newly configured piers and their capacity to spark from, weave into and work for the future city. PROJECT STATEMENT Through a formal brainstorm, 3 piers are designed to express the initial idea. Even though all 3 piers are single program piers, the daily and year-round activity schedule are take into consideration. The I zoomed out to think about the characteristics of the new type of spaces and created a catalog. Also, I selected some principles that are essential to me and added “ecology“ to the list. The next step was to land the idea to a certain site. The masterplan proposed nice buildings with courtyards, beautiful promenades and wetland along the river. I hope to weave further by introduce the wetland in and stretch the public activity out to piers. Moreover, remove a building to open the new space to the old community and add floors to the building next to it as a gateway. Probably, this type of weaving space can be considered as a general waterfront living mode and start to activate the area.

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Part 1 Weekly Piers Design

Pier A_1st Weekly Pier

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Urban Activity Calendar & Schedule

Pier 18_2nd Weekly Pier Pier 18_2nd Weekly Pier

Pier A_1st Weekly Pier

Pier 58_3rd Weekly Pier

Pier 58_3rd Weekly Pier

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Part 2

Strategy Development

Identity_Flagship Store

Identity_Gallery

Identity_Sports Center

Historic Str

Inside Space

Extend Outdoors

Extend to Water

Introduce

Water Transportation

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Spatial Experience

Flexible People Flow

Co-existing


ructure

e Public Life

Serve the Local Community

Interaction

Connection

Self-evolution

Safety

Tie Back to City

Growing and Evolving with the City

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Part 3 Site-specific Design

Vacant Pier

Constructed Pier

Landscape Pier

A vibrant waterfront must have a long and meandering profile. I interpret the from of the profile as an intention to achieve interaction. But the reality in Philadelphia is, Daleware Riverfront is currently occupied by 2 typical types of piers. One is vacant, the other is taken by enclosed structure. The interaction hardly happens here. Therefore, the waterfront turns out to be dismembered by the city and people living in the city. Apparently, the “architecture piers“ are weather-proof and more engaged with people inside for a longer time but they are not that responsive to the environment, while the “landscape piers“ act in the opposite way. So, I started to think, if there’s a way to weave these two and maximum achieve spatial diversity and flexibility in order to create a new type of waterfront space pulling urban life back to the derelict piers.

extend tracks connect buildings’ courtyard

extend tracks

vista

park the bike

biking

vista

down to touch water

view another pier movie watching

vista

catch a drink

touch water vista

vista

vista

touch water touch water vista

“Courtyard” Pier down(ground) side(view) up(sky)

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“Street” Pier

bikers’ rest station

“Sightseeing” Pair Pier view river view wetland/wild life view city


Bicycle Shed

Small Sunken Plaza

Multi-functional Track

Vine-climbing Canopy

Offstairs

Beach

Cantilevered Platform

Perspective of the “Courtyard“ Pier

The “Courtyard” Pier

Overview of 4 Piers

The “Street” Pier

Perspective of the “Street“ Pier

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Semi-open Lawn Slope

Sunken Plazawatching)

Semi-open green wall

Reflective Roof

Courtyard

Wooden Deck


Perspective of the “Sightseeing“ Pier

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Perspective of the “Sightseeing“ Pier


Perspective of the Wetland

Perspective of the Wetland

Series of Sections of the “Courtyard “ Pier

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NINGBO, ZHEJIANG, China, 29°52’N 121°32’E

In-studio

Archite The Dimensions of In-between

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Site: Ningbo, China Type: Academic l Teamwork Instructor: Lingjiang Huang (huanglj@whu.edu.cn) Concept framework, section drawing, diagram drawing, rendering, modelling, public space design

Partners: Changyang Xu,Xiaoxi Zhu

Time: 2009

Individual Contribution:

The In-Between: Rural Housing Planning and Design in East China

ecture Based

STUDIO INTRODUCTION Li Guanpei Village is located at the south of Yuyao City. Topographically, the village is higher on the southeast and lower on the northwest. The village is gorgeous as mountains go up continusly and bamboos and other plants grow vibrantly. This area enjoys sufficient sunshine and shading is needed in summer time. Li Guanpei Village is located at a valley. The existing houses are built based on the lowest point facing the Guanpei Creek, which is clean and clear. The village takes Guanpei Village as the main axis and stretches out towards Siming Mountain. The original houses are usually facing the creek. The trail along the creek is regarded as the main transportation pass for the village. Alleys connected to the main trail lead people to their home and the mountain behind the village. Like many villages located in mountain, Li Guanpei Village can only spread up and becomes a linear village sue to topographical limit. Furthermore, the village can hardly enlarge

its area. Even though the available land is quite tight, almost every existing unit has its own outdoor space, like a courtyard or a platform. The transportation area is also compact, the alleys is not planned but naturally generated as the narrow space between houses. The main trail along the creek is just no wider than 3 meters. Moreover, we can hardly see any public space for stay and social activities in the village. PROJECT STATEMENT This project is located in a suburban village near Ningbo, the second larger city in Zhejiang Province. With exuberant vegetations and a creek passing through, the village enjoys a naturally pleasant environment. Like many other rural villages in contemporary China, this village is inhabited mostly by the elders, because their descendants make livings in metropolis for higher income. This issue is that the existing condition of space structure fails to meet the elders’ complicated psychological demands of being in fear of noise and simultaneously being afraid of staying alone.

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Spatial Connectivity

38

Programmatic Connectivity


Unit Typology and Pairs Making

Animal-feeding Garden

The Street Across the Public Center Public Activity Center

Vegetation Garden

Playground along the Creek

Landscape Corridor

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Grouping the pairs with characterized Garden.

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Responsive Landscape Design

Section 1-1 Section Diagram of the Pond Garden

Section 2-2 Section Diagram of the Vegetation Garden

Section 3-3 Section Diagram of the Public Space

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HEFEI, ANHUI, China, 31°49’N 117°13’E

The Dimensions of In-between

Out-of-studio

44


Site: Hefei, China Type: Professional l Teamwork Partners: Frank R. Chow, Roger Tse, Franky Guo Time: 2012 Individual Contribution: Site organization, section drawing, diagram drawing

Professional Practice

PROJECT STATEMENT As an essential background, the administrational integration of Hefei City (the lakefront new town) and Chaohu City brings big opportunity for creating the international waterfront metropolis at Chaohu City. This project considers Zhongmiao Temple and Laoshan Island, which are located at the Zhongmiao Peninsular. This location is so significant that is regarded as the future development node. Hefei City and Chaohu Region are both under planning, However, the planning is lack of a thoughtful consideration of the goal and potential of Zhongmiao area, and at the same time, it lacks the integration and thinking of feasibility. The ecological environment of Chaohu Lake has been under a serious threat for a long time. The early ecological planning research predicts that the water quality of Chaohu Lake can be improved at the 3rd level by taking certain comprehensive ecological recovery proposal. Consider the reference point of a international waterfront metropolis of 12 million people

Anchor the Waterfront: Regional Planning and Landscape Design of Chaohu Waterfront in the year of 2030, any current proposal must be responsible for the future development and be influential and balanced for an ideal status in the future. Ecological recovery is a long-time plan. It is also the spirit of any future planning and construction for the Chaohu Region. Theoretically, it should improve the ecological environment. The planning ring road along Chaohu Lake is 176 km long, and the area of lake is 760 square kilo meters. Moreover, this huge lake is surrounded by 5 zones ---- Feixi zone, central urban zone, northern lakeside zone, lake city zone and southern lakeside zone. Nowadays, cities are overwhelmed by the central axis, ring roads, and functional zones, so the competition among cities inevitably becomes to build the biggest or the most expensive building for shaping the city’s unique character. In fact, it is more and more admitted that this kind of identical planning is not sustainable at all. The new planning and constrcuction must more emphasized the human’s scale and demands.

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Topography

Regional strategy

Connection over lake

Urban infrastructure

Despite transportation,the comprehensive planning circulation should combine with green way bicycle system,offering public lake front experience,emphasising the overall atmosphere,and avoiding over private condition happens along waterfront public space.

Chaohu peninsular is located at the central lake.The lake can be divided further into inner lake and big lake due to its large scale. According to the rule and tendency of urban development,the peninsular will become a northern urban development corridor while the southern lake front will be a ecological belt.

According to the location of Zhong Temple and Laoshan Island,the sensible ways to connect Zhong Temple and western lake front are cable carts,ecological islands,bridge dam,etc.

By constructing ecological islands,the inner lake will connect Zhong Temple and Laoshan Island,creating a 36 km secondary circle around the lake,stressing social cohesion and connecting civic life with tourism.

Current Bank

Keep the Existing Trees Current Bank

Temporary Outdoor Restaurants

Pier Made of Floating tanks

Commercial

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Promenade Redevelopment

Stairs and Waterfront Platform

Chaohu


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The Dimensions of In-between

Out-of-studio Art Works

ORIGINAL CAMPUS OF WUHAN UNIVERSITY Type: Modeling I Teamwork Partners: Xin Huang, Zhou Wu, Zhao Wu, Changyang Xu Time: 2008 Location: Wuhan, China

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HOUSCAPE Clay Wheel Throwing

PAINT FROM LIFE

Type: Ceramics I Individual Instructor: Sumi Maeshima Time: 2013 Location: Philadelphia, PA

Type: Paintings I Individual Instructor: Chenghao Wang Time: 2008 Location: Taihang Mountain, China

Modeling I Ceramics I Paintings

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Phone number: 215-687-2398

Email: wen6@design.upenn.edu

wl portfolio 2013  
wl portfolio 2013  
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