Optical Glass House/ by Hiroshi Nakamura/ Hiroshima

Optical Glass House by Hiroshi Nakamura & NAP

Optical Glass House/ by Hiroshi Nakamura/ Hiroshima

Optical Glass House/ by Hiroshi Nakamura/ Hiroshima

Optical Glass House by Hiroshi Nakamura & NAP

Optical Glass House/ by Hiroshi Nakamura/ Hiroshima

HOUSE IN ROKKO/ by Tato Architects/ Yo Shimada/ Kobe/ Japan/ image © ken'ichi suzuki/ Positioned on mt. rokko, with commanding views overlooking kobe, japan, the 'house in rokko' by japanese architect yo shimada   of tato architects confirms an exploration of minimizing physical impacts upon the environment while maintaining vistas for residents. The site's location along the steep slope eliminated the possibility of using heavy machinery to drive piles.

HOUSE IN ROKKO/ by Tato Architects/ Yo Shimada/ Kobe/ Japan/ image © ken'ichi suzuki/ Positioned on mt. rokko, with commanding views overlooking kobe, japan, the 'house in rokko' by japanese architect yo shimada of tato architects confirms an exploration of minimizing physical impacts upon the environment while maintaining vistas for residents. The site's location along the steep slope eliminated the possibility of using heavy machinery to drive piles.

TEA HOUSE/ by David Jameson Architect Architecture/ Bethesda/ United States/ 2009/ A hanging bronze and glass object inhabits the backyard of a suburban home.  The structure, which evokes the image of a Japanese lantern, acts as a tea house, meditation space, and stage for the family's musical recitals.

TEA HOUSE/ by David Jameson Architect Architecture/ Bethesda/ United States/ 2009/ A hanging bronze and glass object inhabits the backyard of a suburban home. The structure, which evokes the image of a Japanese lantern, acts as a tea house, meditation space, and stage for the family's musical recitals.

HOUSE IN ROKKO/ by Tato Architects/ Yo Shimada/ Kobe/ Japan/ image © ken'ichi suzuki/ The environment is fully enjoyed from this space, nearly eliminating the boundary between the indoors and outdoors. The gabled ceiling expressed the exterior's roof form, responding to the neighboring existing homes. Wide openings  within the facade generate natural ventilation while a thermal storage system within the concrete slab works alongside a far-infrared   radiation film floor heating system.

HOUSE IN ROKKO/ by Tato Architects/ Yo Shimada/ Kobe/ Japan/ image © ken'ichi suzuki/ The environment is fully enjoyed from this space, nearly eliminating the boundary between the indoors and outdoors. The gabled ceiling expressed the exterior's roof form, responding to the neighboring existing homes. Wide openings within the facade generate natural ventilation while a thermal storage system within the concrete slab works alongside a far-infrared radiation film floor heating system.

TEA HOUSE/ by David Jameson Architect Architecture/ Bethesda/ United States/ 2009/ After experiencing the image of the lantern as a singular gem floating in the landscape, one is funneled into a curated procession space between strands of bamboo that is conceived to cleanse the mind and prepare one to enter the object.

TEA HOUSE/ by David Jameson Architect Architecture/ Bethesda/ United States/ 2009/ After experiencing the image of the lantern as a singular gem floating in the landscape, one is funneled into a curated procession space between strands of bamboo that is conceived to cleanse the mind and prepare one to enter the object.

HOUSE IN ROKKO/ by Tato Architects/ Yo Shimada/ Kobe/ Japan/  image © ken'ichi suzuki/ A 3.5 meter by 13.5 meter  plane is secured for the foundation, requiring manual digging from the nearby breast wall to hold back the earth's soil. Resting above the  concrete pad, the two-storey steel structure forms an open, glass-enclosed ground level and private upper level clad with metal panels.

HOUSE IN ROKKO/ by Tato Architects/ Yo Shimada/ Kobe/ Japan/ image © ken'ichi suzuki/ A 3.5 meter by 13.5 meter plane is secured for the foundation, requiring manual digging from the nearby breast wall to hold back the earth's soil. Resting above the concrete pad, the two-storey steel structure forms an open, glass-enclosed ground level and private upper level clad with metal panels.

TEA HOUSE/ by David Jameson Architect Architecture/ Bethesda/ United States/ 2009/ After ascending an origami stair, the visitor is confronted with the last natural element: a four inch thick, opaque wood entry door.  At this point the visitor occupies the structure as a performer with a sense of otherworldliness meditation.

TEA HOUSE/ by David Jameson Architect Architecture/ Bethesda/ United States/ 2009/ After ascending an origami stair, the visitor is confronted with the last natural element: a four inch thick, opaque wood entry door. At this point the visitor occupies the structure as a performer with a sense of otherworldliness meditation.

Pinterest
検索