first_imgArchitects: Patrick Tighe Architecture Area Area of this architecture project Tigertail / Patrick Tighe ArchitectureSave this projectSaveTigertail / Patrick Tighe Architecture ArchDaily Save this picture!© Art Gray Photography+ 23 Share CopyHouses, Refurbishment•Brentwood, United States Year:  ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/538266/tigertail-patrick-tighe-architecture Clipboard 2009 CopyAbout this officePatrick Tighe ArchitectureOfficeFollowProductsGlassSteelConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesRefurbishmentBrentwoodHousesRefurbishmentUnited StatesPublished on August 22, 2014Cite: “Tigertail / Patrick Tighe Architecture” 22 Aug 2014. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesTechnowoodSiding Façade SystemPlasticsMitrexSolar SidingMetal PanelsAurubisCopper Alloy: Nordic BronzeArmchairsAndreu WorldGrand Raglan – Lounge ChairSinksBradley Corporation USASinks – Frequency® FL-SeriesPlantingSikaGreen RoofsStonesCosentinoSilestone Surfaces – Ethereal CollectionMetal PanelsLongboard®Aluminum Battens – Link & Lock – 8″Panels / Prefabricated AssembliesFranken-SchotterFacade Panels – Dietfurt LimestoneWindowsRabel Aluminium SystemsMinimal Casement Windows – Rabel 8400 Slim Super Thermal PlusWoodGustafsWood Cladding in St. Erik Eye HospitalLightsKKDCLighting – Groove FLEXMore products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?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 Projects 2009 Houses Year:  “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/538266/tigertail-patrick-tighe-architecture Clipboard Area:  3200 ft² Area:  3200 ft² Year Completion year of this architecture project photographs:  Art Gray PhotographyPhotographs:  Art Gray PhotographySave this picture!© Art Gray PhotographyRecommended ProductsLouvers / ShuttersLunawoodThermowood BattensEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesFranken-SchotterFacade System –  LINEAWoodStructureCraftEngineering – Architectural & FreeformLouvers / ShuttersBruagShading Screens – Perforated Facade PanelsText description provided by the architects. The 3,200 sq ft residence is located in the Crestwood Hills neighborhood of Brentwood, California, a post war development of modest mid-century homes. The project consists of the rebuilding of an existing building with a new second story wing. The new architecture compliments the existing residence and builds upon the original intentions of Quincy Jones and the other pioneers of this progressive neighborhood.Save this picture!© Art Gray PhotographyThe architecture is a direct result of the various conditions inherent within the site. The peculiar geometry of the second story volume is a result of the existing site conditions and the current building setback regulations. Openings to the views and the need for solid walls for shear and privacy were also factors that defined the building envelope.Save this picture!SectionThe building is low and unassuming at the street and in keeping with the scale of the neighboring homes. The residence opens to the courtyard with walls of glass. A series of bent, steel moment frames straddle the existing one story structure and are expressed in the new architecture. The folded planes of the walls and roof are an extension of the rolling topography of the hillside site. The folded planes are sheathed with interlocking metal panels. The interior is clad with wood, blurring the distinction between wall, ceiling and floor. Views are framed as the building projects outward to the city, the ocean and the neighboring Getty Center in the distance. Save this picture!© Art Gray PhotographyProject gallerySee allShow lessOrandajima House Community Centre / Martin van der Linden + Ayumu Ota + Yuko KawakitaSelected ProjectsBOX 298 Building / Andrade Morettin Arquitetos AssociadosSelected Projects Share Photographs Tigertail / Patrick Tighe Architecture “COPY” United Stateslast_img

Related Posts

first_imgAll you need to know about the opening match of the 2019 Rugby World Cup Follow our Rugby World Cup homepage which we update regularly with news and features.Also make sure you know about the Groups, Warm-ups, Dates, Fixtures, Venues, TV Coverage, Qualified Teams by clicking on the highlighted links.Finally, don’t forget to follow Rugby World on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Japan will need to improve ahead of their next match against Ireland. When the slick handling comes off they look dangerous, particularly given their speed, but there were too many errors in this game and they lacked composure under high balls and restarts – something Ireland will surely have noted.Related: Rugby World Cup TV CoverageStar manFor Russia, Tagir Gadzhiev was a real menace in attack and defence, while Vladimir Ostroushko showed decent touches in midfield. The Japan back row – Michael Leitch, Pieter Labuschagne and Kazuki Himeno – got through a lot of work but in a performance littered with errors, it has to be Kotaro Matsushima. The winger was clinical when given opportunities, used his pace to good effect and became the first Japan player to score a hat-trick at a Rugby World Cup. Job done!Full house: Most of the crowd in Tokyo were bedecked in Japan’s red and white (Getty Images)The reactionJapan wing Kotaro Matsushima: “It is my first three tries as a Japanese player. We were able to connect with each other and the roar of the fans became our driving force.”Russia captain Vasily Artemyev: “Everyone could see we were playing at the same intensity as Japan. We were pushing them to the edges and we were getting some dividends. Maybe we could have scored a couple more penalties if we went for it but we chose to apply the pressure through our set-piece, but unfortunately, we didn’t get the result we wanted.”The TeamsJapan: William Tupou (Ryohei Yamanaka 70); Kotaro Matsushima, Timothy Lafaele, Ryoto Nakamura, Lomano Lava Lemeki; Yu Tamura (Rikiya Matsuda 67), Yutaka Nagare (Fumiaki Tanaka 61); Keita Inagaki (Isileli Nakajima 55), Shota Horie (Atsushi Sakate 75), Asaeli Ai Valu (Jiwon Koo 55), Wimpie van der Walt (Luke Thompson 61), James Moore, Michael Leitch (captain, Hendrik Tui 70), Pieter Labuschagne, Kazuki Himeno.Tries: Matsushima 12, 39, 69, Labuschagne 47. Cons: Tamura, Matsuda. Pens: Tamura 2.Russia: Vasily Artemyev (captain); German Davydov, Vladimir Ostroushko, Dmitry Gerasimov (Vladislav Sozonov 67), Kirill Golosnitskiy; Yuri Kushnarev (Ramil Gaisin 66), Vasily Dorofeev (Dmitry Perov 33-40); Valery Morozov (Andrei Polivalov 66), Stanislav Selskii (Evgeny Matveev 66), Kirill Gotovtsev (Azamat Bitiev 67), Andrey Ostrikov, Bogdan Fedotko (Andrey Garbuzov 61), Vitaly Zhivatov (Anton Sychev 66), Tagir Gadzhiev, Nikita Vavilin.Try: Golosnitskiy 5. Con: Kushnarev. Pen: Kushnarev. LATEST RUGBY WORLD MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION DEALS TAGS: Japan Stage set: The Japan and Russia teams line up in Tokyo before kick-off (Getty Images) 2019 Rugby World Cup: Japan 30-10 RussiaHead-to-headPlayed – 7Japan wins – 6Russia wins – 1Did You Know?Kirill Golosnitskiy’s fifth-minute try is the fastest ever in an opening Rugby World Cup match. It’s also only the second time – after 1987 – that a try has delivered the first points rather than a penalty goal.Quick off the mark: Kirill Golosnitskiy scores the opening try of RWC 2019 (Getty Images)Related: Rugby World Cup FixturesIn a nutshellIt was hardly a cracker to kick off Japan 2019 – long stoppages, numerous errors, little flow – but the hosts will be pleased to have got the win, 30-10, and the try bonus point.Related: World Cup bonus points explainedThe nerves were evident in the first few minutes for Japan, so much so that they gifted Russia a try. William Tupou failed to take a high ball in the 22 and it bounced into the grateful arms of Kirill Golosnitskiy, who ran over for a simple early score.The tournament hosts led 12-7 by half-time; Kotaro Matsushima was the beneficiary of impressive offloading from his centres to cross twice (well, three times actually but one was rightly ruled out by the TMO for a knock-on).Dive time: Japan wing Kotaro Matsushima goes over for a try against Russia (Getty Images)Back-row Pieter Labuschagne gave his side some breathing room early in the second half as he ripped the ball in the tackle and broke clear for a try.Russia captain Vasily Artemyev then played a part in Japan’s bonus-point try in the 69th minute. Collecting a kick near his touchline in the 22, he kicked it infield where Japan had numbers and were able to spread the ball wide, with Matsushima on hand to get his hat-trick.You can watch Japan’s first try here…last_img

first_img Photographs 1–6 Copper Lane N16 9NS / Henley Halebrown Rorrison Architects 2014 ArchDaily “COPY” Photographs:  Ioana Marinescu Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project Save this picture!© Ioana Marinescu+ 20 Share “COPY” Year:  CopyHousing•London, United Kingdom Architects: Henley Halebrown Rorrison Architects Year Completion year of this architecture project Year: center_img ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/580881/1-nil-6-copper-lane-n16-9ns-henley-halebrown-rorrison-architects Clipboard Save this picture!© Ioana MarinescuText description provided by the architects. The design strategy has been to maximise external space and to develop a building type that manifests the idea of “communality”. The resulting “cluster” model places a court at the heart of the site beneath which the communal facilities are located and, around which the six houses are laid out. However, the main outlook of the houses is outwards into the gardens, rather than facing inwards around the court. Save this picture!© Ioana MarinescuThe scheme allows for a continuous perimeter of communal gardens which offer varied growing conditions and atmospheres. The gardens should provide an excellent habitat for local flora and fauna. As a result, there is a strong feeling of the project being intrinsically linked to its land.  Both the plot that surrounds the perimeter of the project and the inner court emphasise this bond to the site. Save this picture!© Ioana MarinescuThe four 3-storey houses are clad in untreated vertical timber boards, the two 2-storey houses in brick. “Landscape” timber framed windows allow oblique views within the site. The timber elevations to the court will use wider boards and planted battens. This, more rudimentary, detail will caste strong shadows and be more tactile than the smoother outward elevations. Save this picture!First Floor PlanThe philosophy is to reduce the household’s collective impact on the environment in the construction of their homes as well as in their daily lives. The performance of the building fabric – insulation, air tightness, and heat recovery ventilation – plays a vital role with low-cost and proven technology. The only renewables are solar thermal panels. The embodied energy of construction has been considered in every respect: recycling waste material from the demolition; timber superstructure; timber cladding; timber fenestration and partial green roofs.Save this picture!© Ioana MarinescuThe houses share a palette of simple, robust, contemporary materials.  Each house has been designed to have a generous provision of natural light whilst ensuring as far as possible that homes do not overlook one another. In fact, the subtle integration of design measures to ensure an agreed level of privacy has been essential to HHbR’s approach in interpreting their client’s needs. Yet, compared to typical terraced houses where the public sphere ends at the front door, it is clear on entering 1-6 Copper Lane that, although defined, boundaries between public and private space have been extended beyond the norm. Save this picture!© Ioana MarinescuIt is evident that HHbR have sought an architectural manifestation of communality in their design of 1-6 Copper Lane and created an ideal way of shared living. As Ken Rorrison of HHbR observes. Save this picture!Section“This project is not about creating ideal bespoke houses for six individual clients, but making a collective whole that is bigger than the sum of its parts. Generally, the houses are all made from the same agreed components. Their variation is derived in response to their differing location in relation to their immediate and surrounding neighbours.” Save this picture!© Ioana MarinescuFrom a housing crisis perspective, Simon Henley describes how the figures are in favour of more co-housing: “We are interested in how building typologies can evolve to accommodate changing attitudes and behaviour. The need for new housing that is affordable in this country is at a critical stage. We need to rethink how people can make the most of their homes. As designers, architects can have a fundamental role in creating accommodation that responds to new ways of life. In major cities, like London, financial pressures affect how people think about space but recent phenomena like working from home and the need to reconnect communities have created a call for new housing types. We are very pleased that the 1-6 Copper Lane project gave us an opportunity to think about what housing can be whilst reflecting on these and many other issues like the desire for sustainable living.”Save this picture!Upper Floor PlanProject gallerySee allShow lessKäpäcläjui Indigenous Training Center / Entre Nos AtelierSelected ProjectsHouse in Ávila / Claudia Olalla GilSelected ProjectsProject locationAddress:Stoke Newington, London, United KingdomLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Share 2014 Manufacturers: Intectural Products translation missing: en-US.post.svg.material_description Projects United Kingdom ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/580881/1-nil-6-copper-lane-n16-9ns-henley-halebrown-rorrison-architects Clipboard 1–6 Copper Lane N16 9NS / Henley Halebrown Rorrison ArchitectsSave this projectSave1–6 Copper Lane N16 9NS / Henley Halebrown Rorrison Architects Housing CopyAbout this officeHenley Halebrown Rorrison ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductsWoodConcreteBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousingLondonHousingResidentialUnited KingdomPublished on December 26, 2014Cite: “1–6 Copper Lane N16 9NS / Henley Halebrown Rorrison Architects” 26 Dec 2014. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogVentilated / Double Skin FacadeTechnowoodProfile Façade SystemGlassMitrexSolar PanelsMetal PanelsAurubisCopper Alloy: Nordic RoyalFiber Cements / CementsEQUITONEFiber Cement Facade Panel PicturaCultural / PatrimonialIsland Exterior FabricatorsSeptember 11th Memorial Museum Envelope SystemConcreteKrytonSmart ConcreteSignage / Display SystemsGoppionDisplay Case – B-ClassMetal PanelsLorin IndustriesAnodized Aluminum – Stainless Steel FinishesWoodStructureCraftEngineering – Mass TimberWindowspanoramah!®ah!38 – FlexibilityChairsSellexChair – IrinaBathroom FurnitureKaleBathroom Cabinets – ZeroMore products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?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 streamlast_img

first_img Join Constructions Photographs Products translation missing: en-US.post.svg.material_description Projects Area:  862 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” Manufacturers: SIMES, Blum, Brodware, Flos, Kast, Liebherr, Miele, Qasair, ROGER SELLER, Smeg, iGuzzini, -, Artedomus, Caroma, Concreative, La Marzocco, Maximum, Robert Plumb Houses Save this picture!© Michael Nicholson+ 20Curated by María Francisca González Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/896336/sunrise-house-mck-architecture-and-interiors Clipboard Architects: MCK Architecture & Interiors Area Area of this architecture project Steve Koolloos Year:  2017 CopyHouses•Australia Photographs:  Michael Nicholson Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project center_img Lead Architect: Lighting Consultant: ArchDaily “COPY” CopyAbout this officeMCK Architecture & InteriorsOfficeFollowProductsWoodConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesAustraliaPublished on June 14, 2018Cite: “Sunrise House / MCK Architecture & Interiors” 13 Jun 2018. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogAluminium CompositesTechnowoodWood Siding in KSR Villa BodrumRailing / BalustradesMitrexIntegrated Photovoltaic Railing – BIPV RailingMetal PanelsAurubisCopper Surface: Nordic DécorWindowsAir-LuxSliding Window – CorneringWoodBruagRoom Acoustics – Interior Cladding PanelsSinksBradley Corporation USASinks – Frequency® FL-SeriesMetal PanelsTrimoInternal Walls – Trimoterm, Qbiss OneGlassSolarluxWintergarden – SDL Akzent plusSystems / Prefabricated PanelsInvestwoodCement Bonded Particle Board – VirocPaintKEIMMineral Paint in Hunters Point LibraryCabinetsburgbadMid-Height Cabinet – EssentoSignage / Display SystemsGlasbau HahnMuseum Display CasesMore products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?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 Builder: ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/896336/sunrise-house-mck-architecture-and-interiors Clipboard Sunrise House / MCK Architecture & Interiors Mersonn Sunrise House / MCK Architecture & InteriorsSave this projectSaveSunrise House / MCK Architecture & Interiors Products used in this ProjectWindowsVitrocsaMinimalist Window – Turnable CornerEngineer:Van Der Meer ConsultingLandscape:William DangarHydraulic Engineer:ITM DesignAutomation Consultant:Smart Home SolutionsProject Architects:Maki Yamaji, Sam Gleeson, Rowena MarshCountry:AustraliaMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Michael NicholsonText description provided by the architects. Sunrise House is a beachfront home in the dunes of the Australian NSW South Coast overlooking the Pacific Ocean. The original brief was humble, calling for a house that was as comfortable for a family of four, as it was for an extended family or group of friends. It was also acknowledged early on that it should be of a high quality to withstand the coastal elements and ensure a longevity in construction the locality was generally deprived of. The brief called for the design to make the best use of the Pacific Ocean whilst remaining conscious of the home’s street presence, avoiding it feeling obnoxious.Save this picture!© Michael NicholsonSave this picture!Ground Floor PlanSave this picture!© Michael NicholsonThe site runs parallel to a popular coastal road, and the building form sits between this road and the beach. Early investigations proved that ocean views would be obtained from a first floor, hence a decision was made to locate the bedrooms on the ground plane, and living zones above. The linear interior opens to the horizon whilst providing privacy from the street, engaging all spaces with the sunrise. A lighter steel frame sits over a solid concrete plinth and spaces ow from inside to out, as do the materials that de ne those spaces. With its long edge running parallel to the public domain, privacy was a key issue on both levels of the site. Bedrooms are positioned on the ocean side whilst the street façade is clad with solid recycled timbers that deliberately open up where light and ventilation are required whilst maintaining privacy.Save this picture!© Michael NicholsonA generous, lush garden along the street highlights the architecture within its dense foliage, and both garden and building are embraced by the public. The arrangement of spaces is simple, with focus on the amenity of space and connection to both the horizon and the landscape. Privacy is defined by form and used to create positive and negative space to de ne function and to embrace the natural light. Bedrooms have several modes of privacy, whereas the first-floor living spaces obtain the horizon view and seamlessly become part of the exterior.Save this picture!© Michael NicholsonSave this picture!First Floor PlanSave this picture!© Michael NicholsonEssentially a beach house, Sunrise House offers a relaxed sense of place. A ground floor cabana seamlessly opens up to the garden and pool, and the surrounding decking material runs through these spaces before continuing through the main hall and interior. The outcome is a sequence of movement into the home that is less precious if one has sand on their feet, and continues our exploration into the seamless connection between interior and exterior. This same theme continues on the living level where the entire living space opens up via perpendicular sequences of floor-to-ceiling glazed doors. The living zone becomes a deck hovering over the landscape, from which one gazes across the ocean to the horizon.Save this picture!© Michael NicholsonSunrise House approaches good sustainable design through passive design strategy, general environmental inclusions and a focus on the quality of build. The building forms are positioned in a way that natural light is embraced where desired, and controlled where protection is required. The ocean’s breeze is embraced as a natural form of cooling in summer and ventilation generally. Rainwater harvesting measures are integrated into a basement, and a solar array has been positioned onto the at roof structure that gets direct light all day long.Save this picture!© Michael NicholsonHigh-quality glazing systems have been used throughout, and the construction is robust and designed to survive, with off-form concrete embraced for its durability. Recycled Australian hardwoods screen the home from the elements and are used extensively throughout. The house is the result of a genuine collaboration between multiple disciplines: a private client with a vision, a team of driven builders, a creative engineer, an enthusiastic landscape designer, and the architects. In this respect the outcome is as rewarding for us is it is for all who were involved, especially the homeowners who, within our process, play a pivotal role. The owners also challenged the team to enterprise unconventional solutions in specific areas, especially regarding the structure. Project gallerySee allShow lessHouse in Takatori / Tatsunori Kakuno/ tatta architectsSelected ProjectsMuju Dada Pension / KDDHSelected Projects Share Australia Planner: Electrolightlast_img

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *