Archive for the ‘Hut’ Category
Friday, December 18th, 2015
Article source: blipsz architecture
A familiar element of the denser rural fabric translates half-distance between the village and it’s high forests and pasture: on the “sacred perimeter” defined by the ruin of the late medieval village church and an outpost chapel, where the Saint Anna well and bathing pond are located. The design of the reception hut derives from the buildings of permanent rural homesteads and seasonally used stables scattered on the higher grazing fields. However, traditional volume, structure and details are adapted to current times, especially prefabrication needs – while shingles, hand-split, provide for natural texture.
Image Courtesy © István BENEDEK
- Architects: blipsz architecture
- Project: Reception hut
- Location: Transylvania, Romania
- Photography: Ákos KÚN, István BENEDEK , Arnold MACALIK
- Software used: Autocad, Sketchup, Photoshop
- Architecture, general planning: BLIPSZ + Atelier F.K.M., Cluj-Napoca / Kolozsvár / Klausenburg, Transylvania, RO
- Authors: István PÁSZTOR, Arnold MACALIK, team: István BENEDEK, Zsolt SZÉNÁSI-PAPP)
- Structure: s.c. milimetric s.r.l. (László TIMÁR), Miercurea Ciuc / Csíkszereda, Transylvania, RO
- Execution: s.c. Fundamenta s.r.l., s.c. TROPY-COM, s.r.l
- Design, execution: 2010-2011
- Built area: 145 sqm
- Gross built area: 230 sqm
- Funding: public authorities
- Budget: aprox. 50000EUR
Sunday, November 8th, 2015
Article source: Kebony
Kebony has found a new home among the Turks and Caicos Islands in the form of a custom-built beach hut. Located on the northwest coast of the Providenciales Island, the beach hut is the first of its kind to sit on the shoreline of the Amanyara Resort, one of the world’s most premier vacation destinations.
Image Courtesy © Kebony
- Architects: Kebony, Custom Beach Huts
- Project: Custom Beach Huts in the Caribbean
- Location: Amanyara Resort, Turks and Caicos Islands
- Completed: 2015
Thursday, July 2nd, 2015
Article source: EP3
This project is a self-build pavilion on campus. Responding to the light, it shows unique morphing between different geometries. One is the fern, biological swirl form, and the other is the roof, architectural triangular form. These traditional design motifs seamlessly merge into a livable architecture by using today’s electronic technologies.
During the school semester, it usually stands on the open floor between classrooms, and students
take breaks inside of its space, Image Courtesy © Yuji Nakajima
- Architects: EP3
- Project: SCROLL HUT
- Location: Tokyo, Japan
- Photography: Yuji Nakajima
- Concept and Art Direction: Hiroyuki Futai
- Structural Design: WeiLi Low
- Programing: Masato Takeuchi
- Video Making: Kazuyuki Miyamoto
- Design and Prototyping: 07.2012-03.2014
- Production and Installation : 04.2014-10.2014
Thursday, May 21st, 2015
Article source: Margot Krasojevic
The Artificial Snow Cave Hut
The hut offers a snowdrift frame made from weighted carbon fiber mesh, this contoured landscape mimics the surrounding vertiginous precipices and landscapes, the carbon fiber snowscape creates an artificial snow cave which can be dug into and around enabling climbers to inhabit the structure in a similar way to a snow cave.
Image Courtesy © Margot Krasojevic
- Architects: Margot Krasojevic
- Project: Himalayan Emergency Shelter, Artificial Snow Cave
- Location: Himalayan, Nepal
- Software used: Autodesk, Revit and Maya.
Thursday, April 9th, 2015
Article source: Kunik de Morsier architectes
It is in the very special geography of the Swiss Jura, near the Lac de Joux (which freezes over in Winter), close to the ski slopes, hiking trails and bike routes where the R. family wished to settle. It is in this very special universe that the architects designed a singular space in response to the location and needs of the family by establishing strong relationships between inner spaces and territory.
Image Courtesy © Eik Frenzel
- Architects: Kunik de Morsier architectes
- Project: Hut Near the Lac de Joux
- Location: Rue du Mollendruz 5, Le Pont, Switzerland
- Photography: Eik Frenzel
- Collaborators: Guillaume de Morsier, Valentin Kunik
- Area: 160sqm
- Year: 2015
Friday, February 20th, 2015
Article source: OPA FORM architects
Hovering above the city, hidden behind trees in the forest of Bergen’s most famous mountain; through a tuba-tunnel, you can enter a wooden bubble. One night, just for you and your kids.
The project is the result of a design-build workshop at Bergen School of Architecture lead by Espen Folgerø at OPA FORM architects.
Image Courtesy © Espen Folgerø
- Architects: OPA FORM architects
- Project: Tubakuba mountain hut
- Location: Bergen, Norway
- Photography: Espen Folgerø, Helge Skodvin, Marina Magreøy, Stine Elise Kristoffersen, Gunnar Sørås
- PROJECT TEAM:
- Students: Gunnar Sørås, Bent Brørs, Ida Helen Skogstad, Adrian Højfeldt, Eivind Lechbrandt, Alice Guan, Luise Storch, Eline Moe Eidvin, Shepol Barzan, Øyvind Kristiansen, Stein Atle Juvik, Eva Bull, Kristian Bøysen and Sondre Bakken.
- Professors: Espen Folgerø, Håvard Austvoll, Sigurdur Gunnarsson and Hans Christian Elstad
Thursday, January 22nd, 2015
Article source: Martin Rajniš, Kamila Amblerová
The walls are built in the lumber stack method (beam – sticker – beam). Nothing is nailed together! The beams are laid freely across each other. Nothing is sawed! The sawmill supplies four- and five-meter beams, whatever is excess can simply stick out at the corners. Stickers are made from three layers of laths – in place of the middle layer, we place at the corner a transverse beam. And look – it’s standing all by itself! Floor, ceiling, roof framework are formed from beams in a coffering system of transverse beams with their side-runners tied in place with twisted bailing wire. The roof covering is of plywood “dry-mounted” with laths and bailing wire. The building stands on stakes of tree-trunks positioned on oak slabs. Brace the building with steel wire and anchor it with eight pipes hammered into the ground. And we have our woodshed.
Image Courtesy © Radka Ciglerova
- Architects: Martin Rajniš, Kamila Amblerová
- Project: Barn in Maxov
- Location: Maxov
- Photography: Radka Ciglerova
- Year: 2004
- Built-up area: 80m2
- Useful area: 140m2
- Builder space: 420m3
Friday, November 14th, 2014
Article source: UMA
Our shelter was designed to be interactive with its visitors in a playful way, with a front facade shingled with bum sliders and a backside that consists of a big pile of snow.
Image Courtesy © UMA
- Architects: UMA
- Project: Bum Shack
- Software used: Autocad, SketchUp, Keyshot and Photoshop
Friday, October 17th, 2014
Article source: ATELIER 8000
ATELIER 8000 participated in the international architectural competition for a new Kežmarská chata (the Kežmarská Hut) in the High Tatras.
The competition entry developed by our studio proposes a succinct shape of a simple cube which is seated on one of its vertices and aims at inducing a feeling of lightness and randomness in the observer. Due to its position within the landscape the cuboid evokes an erratic block left behind by the retreating glacier. In the context of mountain peaks the sharp edges of the building merge into the outline of the neighbouring rocks when viewed from distance and thus naturally join the landscape of the site.
Image Courtesy © Jan Cyrany
- Architects: ATELIER 8000
- Project: The Kežmarská Hut
- Location: Mountains High Tatras, Slovakia
- Photography: Jan Cyrany
- Year: 2014
Saturday, February 1st, 2014
Article source: Jeffery S. Poss, Architect
The hut is located in back corner of a residential garden, nestled in a mature landscape. For the designer-owner-builder, the experience of its creation was a retreat both from work and into work – the hands-on construction process in itself was cathartic.
Image Courtesy © Jeffery S. Poss, Architect