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Transition Centre of 24 housing in Rambouillet / Benjamin Fleury

first_img “COPY” Year:  Apartments Area:  1020 m² Area:  1020 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” Transition Centre of 24 housing in Rambouillet / Benjamin Fleury France Architects: Benjamin Fleury Area Area of this architecture project Photographs 2013 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/342090/transition-centre-of-24-housing-in-rambouillet-benjamin-fleury Clipboard Transition Centre of 24 housing in Rambouillet / Benjamin FleurySave this projectSaveTransition Centre of 24 housing in Rambouillet / Benjamin Fleury Projects CopyApartments•France CopyAbout this officeBenjamin FleuryOfficeFollow#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousingApartmentsHousingFrancePublished on March 09, 2013Cite: “Transition Centre of 24 housing in Rambouillet / Benjamin Fleury” 09 Mar 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogAluminium CompositesTechnowoodWood Siding in KSR Villa BodrumPlasticsMitrexSolar SidingMetal PanelsAurubisOxidized Copper: Nordic BrownEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesCupa PizarrasCupaclad® 101 Random in Les PalmiersUrban ApplicationsIsland Exterior FabricatorsPublic Safety Answering Center II Envelope SystemConcreteKrytonConcrete Hardening – Hard-CemSkylightsVELUX CommercialModular Skylights – Ridgelight 25-40°Porcelain StonewareGrespaniaPorcelain Tiles – Coverlam ImperialWindowspanoramah!®ah! Vertical SlidingFastenersSchöckConcrete Façade Fasteners – Isolink®CarpetsFabromont AGTextile Floor Covering – Arena®CoatingsFormicaLaminate – ColorCore®2More products »Save想阅读文章的中文版本吗?朗布依埃二十四间房过渡中心 / Benjamin Fleury是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream ArchDaily Save this picture!© David Boureau+ 13 Share photographs:  David BoureauPhotographs:  David BoureauEngineering:EVP, CFERM, MDETC, Albert & CompagnieBudget:1945000 EurosClient:Sogemac HabitatCountry:FranceMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© David BoureauThis transition centre has 19 apartments, from one room flats to two rooms flats, 4 independent emergency rooms, and one company accommodation for a social worker.Save this picture!© David BoureauIf the first vocation of a transition centre is to support and to reintegrate weakened and isolated persons, to return in a social life, the environmental anchorage point of the building also participates in this function by articulating the social and environmental actions.Save this picture!Floor PlansThe position of the building, in set square, along both streets, creates a  sunny garden sheltered from the noise pollutions of railroads. The garden is the center of the social project. Its arrangement has kitchen garden, shrubs and fruit trees. It will supply the users with a collective activity : to collect ” the fruit of their work “. A volunteer of the association of the family gardens of Rambouillet will regularly come to liven up garden-workshops in order to help the tenants in their social inclusion. The retention of rainwaters for the watering as well as a collective compost will assure an environmental management of this green heart.Save this picture!© David BoureauThe bioclimatic setting-up led towards the strict distribution of the program. The living-rooms and the bedrooms open generously to the South, on the garden, the light being used in a therapeutic way. On the North facade, are the bathrooms, the technical rooms and the landings. Landings are used as a public place to facilitate meetings between people, to develop a strong social link between the users, and to invite them to come down in the ward instead of locking themselves into their room. Therefore, the staircase are opened up with an empty space putting in relation the various levels. The space is bathed by light and offers views on railroads as sign of a new start. Save this picture!© David BoureauThe building has the label” Housing and Environment profile A ” with a strengthened heat treatment. The domestic hot water is produced in 50 % by solar panels. Every apartment possesses its meters in water, electricity and heating with regular points of consumption to give responsibilities to every person for their future return in the social life.Project gallerySee allShow lessMuseum for Underwater Antiquities Competition Entry / Dimitris ThomopoulosUnbuilt ProjectIE Master in Architectural DesignArticlesProject locationAddress:Rambouillet, FranceLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Share 2013 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/342090/transition-centre-of-24-housing-in-rambouillet-benjamin-fleury Clipboard Year: last_img read more

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A shape-shifting design for Radcliffe Yard

first_imgOn one of Cambridge’s toniest streets, just across the road from the American Repertory Theater, is a garden where horticultural growth is eschewed in favor of a different type of cultivation: fostering art and artists.What makes the Susan S. and Kenneth L. Wallach Garden even more unusual is that despite its enviable location, the artists whose work is shown here are not celebrities. This is a space devoted exclusively to nurturing the next generation of world-class talent. Biennially, the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study hosts a public art competition, unique at the University because it is open only to students. The winners’ designs are funded, and their visions brought to life.If you stroll to the garden, which abuts Brattle Street in Radcliffe Yard, you will currently find a geometric arrangement of materials: multilevel wooden decking alongside both landscaped and gravel squares. This artwork won the third cycle of the Radcliffe Institute Public Art Competition (RIPAC). Titled “100+ Years at 73 Brattle,” the installation by then-undergraduate John Wang ’16 (now M.Arch. ’21) highlights the footprints of three buildings that previously occupied the site over the course of a century. It opened in September 2017.This week the winners of the fourth cycle of the competition were announced: Isaac Stein, M.L.A., M.Des. ’20, and Maggie Tsang, M.Des. ’19. Wang’s work will remain on view through spring 2019, while Stein and Tsang prepare to install “A Pine in the Sand,” their winning design.,A monument to impermanenceStein and Tsang are both students at the Harvard Graduate School of Design (GSD), and their work tells a story about environmental change and the evolution of natural processes. The artwork is composed of a pine tree planted atop a mound of white sand, with rows of granite benches assembled like pews opposite the mound. Intentionally designed to erode over time, the mound will be periodically documented and re-formed during celebratory events throughout the seasons to highlight the often-overlooked maintenance work required to preserve our built and cultivated natural environments.“Radcliffe’s competition was an opportunity for us to rethink the concept of public art, site, and the built environment as static, and to highlight processes of degradation and change,” Stein and Tsang said in a written statement. “We are very excited to work through the details of this idea with the Radcliffe team to demonstrate that maintenance is not an afterthought, but an integral process.” Through the installation, the Wallach Garden becomes a public site for rehearsing collective responses to environmental change.Think of it, if you will, as a giant Zen garden, eager for public intervention.,Yukio Lippit, professor of history of art and architecture and Radcliffe’s Johnson-Kulukundis Family Faculty Director of the Arts, said, “‘A Pine in the Sand’ proposes something of a conundrum: a monument to impermanence. The design harmonizes a range of seemingly conflicting qualities in a wonderful way. On the one hand, it comes across as dislocated, raw, and vulnerable, but on the other hand it is poetic and oddly beautiful. Its interactive dimension is crucial, and it will bring a sense of surprise and whimsy to Radcliffe Yard. It is certain to challenge and elicit varied responses from its audiences, as the best public art often does.”The faculty jurors responded to these challenges. Robin Kelsey, dean of arts and humanities, the Shirley Carter Burden Professor of Photography, and one of the faculty jurors, said, “‘A Pine in the Sand’ combines the kind of interest in entropy we associate with 1960s land art and conceptualism with a 21st-century concern for the dramatic fragility of living systems.” He concluded, “It’s a brilliant concept, and I am eager to see it come into being.”Asked to comment on the selection of Stein and Tsang’s design as the winner, Silvia Benedito, an associate professor of landscape architecture at the GSD and also a juror, said, “This installation foregrounds time and entropy with people’s interaction. In a time when man’s footprint is apparent everywhere, the impact of such presence requires reflection. This installation puts the effects of this presence at the center of the spatial inquiry.”Fostering diverse kinds of thought and expressionRadcliffe launched RIPAC as part of a broader investment to integrate creative work with other forms of advanced inquiry at the institute. “Radcliffe’s investment in the arts is an important contribution to Harvard’s larger effort to foster diverse kinds of thought and expression,” said Radcliffe Dean Lizabeth Cohen. “Because the arts illuminate critical insights that might otherwise be overlooked, we aim to integrate them into our public programming. We take particular pleasure in providing students with an opportunity like RIPAC, which nurtures their talents and in turn allows us to share their artwork with a broad public when it becomes part of our Radcliffe campus for two years.”The public will have a chance to see the models and materials of all five finalists from this year’s competition in the upcoming exhibition “Art in the Yard: Students Make Art Public at Radcliffe,” opening May 2 and running through June 30. On view along with the models will be large-scale photographs and documentary videos focused on the winners of past competitions, and historic images of the installation site from the Schlesinger Library. The exhibition will highlight the potential of public art to contribute to intellectual exploration and engagement.The RIPAC award provides Stein and Tsang with $40,000 to bring their concept to life, as well as a $10,000 cash prize. The winners were chosen from 38 entries from 21 teams and 17 individuals. Although the vast majority of submissions came from the GSD, the competition also saw entries from Harvard College, the John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, and the Graduate School of Education.last_img read more

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SEI REMC issues critical peak load

first_imgOsgood, IN—Southeastern Indiana REMC has issued a critical peak load control event will occur from 5-8 p.m. EDT on Friday, July 19. Please reduce energy!last_img

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