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Posts Tagged ‘Seoul’

JOHNNIE WALKER HOUSE™ in Seoul, South Korea by Asylum

Thursday, December 19th, 2013

Article source: Asylum

Singapore, November 27, 2013 – For the third consecutive year, JOHNNIE WALKER HOUSE™ continues to impress. Residing in the trendy upscale neighbourhood of Cheongdam, home to the world’s most luxurious brands. Award-winning firm, Asylum, was once more commissioned to design and create the luxurious JOHNNIE WALKER HOUSE™. Launched on September 27, 2013 by Diageo, the House in South Korea has raced ahead of its two previous Houses located in China, to be the boldest, grandest, JOHNNIE WALKER HOUSE™ yet. With 6 levels of rich Scottish Whisky heritage to boast, the House is an art of architectural excellence to behold.

Image Courtesy © Asylum

  • Architects: Asylum
  • Project: JOHNNIE WALKER HOUSE™
  • Location: Seoul, South Korea

CHUNGHA BUILDING in Seoul, South Korea by MVRDV

Thursday, September 5th, 2013

Article source: MVRDV

Just before a Korean pop-song became a global success on YouTube for the first time in history, and Gangnam became world famous as the nouveau riche hangout of the South-Korean capital Seoul, MVRDV was commissioned by Woon Nam Management Ltd. to redefine a building on Gangnams chic Apgujung Road. Even though the Chungha building was completed in the 1980’s it was already outdated in a street dominated by flagship stores. The transformation, which added an extra level, was completed in just 9 months.

Image Courtesy © Kyungsub Shin

  • Architects: MVRDV
  • Project: CHUNGHA BUILDING
  • Location: Seoul, South Korea
  • Photography: Kyungsub Shin
  • Client: Woon Nam Management Co. Ltd. Seoul, KR.,Transformation of 2820m2.
  • Program: Shops, offices, café.
  • Budget: undisclosed.
  • Co-Architect: InC Design Group : Chang rock Kim, Jaehoon Lee, Boram Lee, Anna Lee, Jinju Dong, Eun ae Choi
  • Contractor: Ain Construction
  • Structure: 1’st Structure, Seoul, KR.
  • Lighting: Total LED.
  • Tiles: M&S Ceramic.

Mood Map in Seoul, South Korea by E/B Office

Wednesday, June 26th, 2013

Article source: E/B Office

Mood map visualizes the moods of Korean people in color and light through textual analysis of their Tweets on Twitter. We will create a custom software program in Processing that will search and analyze Tweets in Korean language through the Twitter API. Tweets will be analyzed using a text analysis library that searches for specific strings of Korean characters that describe certain moods or feelings.

Image Courtesy © E/B Office

  • Architects: E/B Office (Yong Ju Lee and Brian Brush) 
  • Project: Mood Map 
  • Location: Seoul, South Korea
  • Photography: E/B Office
  • Year: 2013
  • Visualization: Noa Younse (http://www.noayounse.com)
  • Assembly team: KwangYeon Cho, Kibum Park, Young-Won Chi, Byunghwa Kim, Min Jae Lee, Sang Ki Nam, Daram Park, Sooyoung Park, HyunWoo Yoo
  • Software used: Rhino, Grasshopper and Processing

A+ animal hospital in Seoul, Korea by JHY Architects & Associates

Tuesday, June 18th, 2013

Article source: JHY Architects & Associates

A+ animal hospital interior design ventures what values atypical design could make in 53㎡, offering an utilitarian furniture fit into the programs. It was a critical challenge to make a spacious amusement place for pets, even 5 clinic rooms are necessary to operate the hospital. It was a main concern that the interior image from a street produces a symbol of A+ animal hospital as well as atypical design language produces all the required space in 53㎡. It was important to re interpret programs as much as to design space efficient furniture.

Image Courtesy © Kyung sub, Shin

  • Architects: JHY Architects & Associates
  • Project: A+ animal hospital
  • Location: Yeonheui-dong, Seodaemun-gu, Seoul, Korea
  • Use : hospital
  • Gross Floor Area : 53㎡
  • Design Team : Seong woo, Park
  • Duration of Design : 2012.09~2012.10
  • Duration of Construction : 2012.11~2012.12
  • Cost of Construction : 58,000 USD
  • Photographer : Kyung sub, Shin
  • Client : Min soo, Park

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Mookdong Multi Housing in Seoul, Korea by Moon Hoon

Thursday, May 9th, 2013

Article source: Moon Hoon

Clent & Me: The client made many concessions to me, while helping me much. She often said I had an obsessive character “ why don’t you buy this house ?, I will sell it to you.”

Image Courtesy © Moon Jeongsik

  • Architects: Moon Hoon
  • Project: Mookdong Multi Housing
  • Location: 302-4, Mook-dong, Joonglang-gu, Seoul, Korea
  • Photography: Moon Jeongsik
  • Zoning district: ordinary residential area
  • Site area: 78m2
  • Building area: 44.18m2
  • Gross floor area: 117.42 m2
  • Building to land ratio: 56.65%
  • Floor area ratio: 105.54%
  • Building Scope: 4F
  • Structure: RC
  • Exterior finish: exposed mass concrete, metal lath
  • Design period: 2001.12
  • Completion: 2003.3
  • Client: Yang Seongjin

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Neil Barrett ‘Shop in Shop’ in Seoul, Korea and Hong Kong, China by Zaha Hadid Architects & Neil Barrett

Saturday, March 16th, 2013

Article source: Zaha Hadid Architects

A display landscape
The ‘Shop in Shop’ concept for Neil Barrett is based on a singular, cohesive project that is divided into sixteen separate pieces. Specific pieces have then been selected and installed into each of the four Neil Barrett ‘Shop in Shop’s in Seoul, and also into the Hong Kong shop; creating a unique display landscape within each store. Each separate element acts a as piece in a puzzle of the original ensemble, ensuring each shop maintains a relationship to the defined whole and with the other Neil Barrett Shop in Shop locations.

Image Courtesy © Virgile Simon Bertrand 

  • Architects: Zaha Hadid Architects & Neil Barrett
  • Project: Neil Barrett ‘Shop in Shop’
  • Location: Seoul, Korea and Hong Kong, China
  • Photography: Virgile Simon Bertrand
  • Design: Zaha Hadid & Patrik Schumacher
  • Project Architect: Claudia Wulf & Elke Presser
  • Concept Development: Claudia Wulf, Elke Presser & Torsten Broeder
  • Fabrication: Evergrow
  • Surface Material: PU Foam with glass fi bre, resin coating

Model Home Gallery in Seoul, South Korea by NADAAA

Tuesday, February 26th, 2013

Article source: NADAAA

In South Korea, the study, design, and sales of housing have developed into a discipline serving an ascendant middle class with amenities and technologies that are significantly sophisticated. The “model home gallery,” a nexus for consumerist desires and corporate strategy, not only contains sales offices with model homes, but also a variety of public amenities for the adjacent community. Art galleries, restaurants, cafés, auditorim, and other public open spaces foster favorable relationships with area residents, thus expanding the customer base and fueling the housing economy.

Image Courtesy © John Horner 

  • Architects: NADAAA
  • Project: Model Home Gallery
  • Location: Seoul, South Korea
  • Photography: John Horner
  • Principals in Charge: Nader Tehrani, Katie Faulkner, AIA
  • Project Coordinator: Kevin Lee
  • Project Team: Dan Gallagher, Ellee Lee, Richard Lee, John Houser, Ryan Murphy, Samuel Jacobson, Tom Beresford, Tim Wong
  • Local Architect: AandD (Seoul)
  • Foreign design and CA consultant: Jiyoung Park (Inha University)
  • Landscape: Dongshimwon
  • Civil: Daegyo
  • Structure: Yunwoo structural
  • Cost Estimator: Shinhwa Interior
  • MEP: Chungwoo Eng.
  • Lighting: Taewon Electrical
  • Exterior: Woojung
  • Curtainwall: Daemuyng Gunyoung
  • Energy Consultant: Gunhwan
  • Traffic Consultant: KTS
  • Exhibition: A Works
  • Software used: Rhinoceros 4.0 and AutoCAD

Daeyang Gallery and House in Seoul, Korea by Steven Holl Architects

Friday, September 28th, 2012

Article source: Steven Holl Architects

The private gallery and house is sited in the hills of the Kangbuk section of Seoul, Korea. The project was designed as an experiment parallel to a research studio on “the architectonics of music”. The basic geometry of the building is inspired by a 1967 sketch for a music score by the composer Istvan Anhalt, “Symphony of Modules,” which was discovered in a book by John Cage titled “Notations.”
Three pavilions; one for entry, one residence, and one event space, appear to push upward from a continuous gallery level below. A sheet of water establishes the plane of reference from above and below.

Image Courtesy © Iwan Baan and Inho Lee - Erae

  • Architects: Steven Holl Architects
  • Project: Daeyang Gallery and House
  • Location: Kangbuk, Seoul, Korea
  • Photography: Iwan Baan and Inho Lee – Erae
  • Project Completion Date: May 2012

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Valiant Forces : Seoul’s Urban Stadium as a Poly-Valiant Structure and Explosive Tectonic Form in Korea by Michael Arellanes II

Tuesday, June 19th, 2012

Article source:  Michael Arellanes II

The design proposal is for an urban stadium that will serve the local colleges, high schools, and surrounding communities within Seoul to enclose sports venues and entertainment. The site is located in the Nan-Ji camping area near No-Eul Park, Sang -Am-Dong. This is an ideal site for its view of the city skyline and its proximity to nature. With such an explosive tectonic form placed in such a site, the project performs as a catalyst for varied activities over long durations. Scale and material elements activate the urban condition by the stadiums placement along the coast. With a radiant force of curvature and triangulated panelization through the path of the structures body, it adds a dynamic flux form with structural capabilities. The valiancy is applied to the outer and inner structural shell by its configuration, composite-performance, aesthetic, and operational functions. The dynamic curving exterior body is intended to have poly-operational purposes, not only a visual stimulus but as a layered structure with curving pockets of space that transition the occupant from floor to floor. Entrance into the structure begins at the center of the exploding tectonics; this brings them into a tessellated secondary structure that’s integrated into the stadium seating. The form of the exterior begins with radically fluid bodies and transition into sleek components that shield weather elements and perform with edifice veracity. The component shells distribute tension through the varied curved type and contain a gradient cavity that screens sunlight for the stadium audience. Materials for the project are stainless steel, carbon fiber, and concrete to create a strong monument of urban flux and valiance.

Image Courtesy Michael Arellanes II

  • Architects:  Michael Arellanes II
  • Project: Valiant Forces : Seoul’s Urban Stadium as a Poly-Valiant Structure and Explosive Tectonic Form
  • Location:  Seoul, Korea
  • Company:  ma2
  • Status:  Processed

Image Courtesy Michael Arellanes II

Concept:

Poly-Valiant structures are tectonics with multi-performance properties that address engineering, aesthetics, technology, surfaces, space, and component based typologies. The urban stadium attempts to contain sleek elements and lines like that of high performance sports cars. This gives the stadium valiancy in aerodynamic formal bodies and operational function. The aesthetic formalizes an exploding force that compounds into a structural shell, and then stretches across in a simple-elegant curve. It expresses the varied stages of force.

Image Courtesy Michael Arellanes II

Image Courtesy Michael Arellanes II

Image Courtesy Michael Arellanes II

Image Courtesy Michael Arellanes II

Elevation

Elevation

Elevation

Board Image

Yongsan International Business District in Seoul, Korea by REX

Sunday, May 27th, 2012

Article source: REX

YIBD “Project R6” is an urban boutique residence for short-term business people, young urban professionals, and foreign residents. Due to the transience of its target users and the short durations during which they are home, R6’s unit sizes are small, including 40 m2, 50 m2, and 60 m2 residences, with the majority being 40 m2.

To meet the trends of its users and compensate for its small unit size, R6 must engender a strong sense of community and its residences must be highly attractive, providing generous views, daylight, and cross-ventilation. Maximizing daylight and cross-ventilation are also paramount to providing a highly sustainable residence.

Image Courtesy Luxigon

  • Architects: REX
  • Project: Yongsan International Business District
  • Location: Seoul, Korea
  • Client: Dreamhub Project Financing Vehicle Co., Ltd.
  • Program: 47,800 M2 (514,500 Sf) Of Luxury Housing For Short-Term Residents, 27,000 M2 (290,600 Sf) Of Retail, And 929 Parking Stalls
  • Area: 115,500 M2 (1,240,000 Sf)
  • Construction Budget: Confidential

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