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哈梨见竹思视雾所

next Pirtzker would be Kengo Kuma's?

 
 
 

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Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma  

2014-03-12 13:30:38|  分类: 默认分类 |  标签: |举报 |字号 订阅

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Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma - harry - 哈梨见竹视雾所 

Volcanic rubble is scattered across the curved rooftops of these villas by Japanese architect Kengo Kuma on Jeju Island, South Korea

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

The "art villas" form Block D of the Lotte Jeju Resort, a development of houses designed by different architects, including Dominique Perrault, Yi Jongho and Seung H-Sang.

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Kengo Kuma used locally sourced volcanic rocks for the exterior of his buildings, as a reference to over 300 volcanoes and lava cones, called oreums, that are scattered across the island.

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

"When I visited Jeju Island for the first time, I was so much inspired by this dark, porous volcanic rock and wanted to translate its soft and round touch into architecture," says Kuma. "As the result, the entire house emerged as a round black stone."

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

A neat lattice of timber creates the arching profiles of the rooftops. The volcanic rubble is spread thinly over the surfaces, stretching down to the ground at intervals and receding to make way for rectangular skylights over various rooms.

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Kuma explains: "Our intention was [for] the light to come through the black pebbles. Light highlights the texture of the stone, and the ambiguous roof edge can connect the roof with the ground."

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

The villas are available to rent or buy and are available in two sizes - 210 and 245 square metres.

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Other buildings we've featured on Jeju Island include a an art museum surrounded by a pool of water and a headquarters building for a Korean internet company.

Here's the complete statement from Kengo Kuma:


Jeju Ball

When I visited Jeju Island for the first time, I was so much inspired by this dark, porous volcanic rock and wanted to translate its soft and round touch into architecture. As the result, the entire house emerged as a round black stone. From distance, the house appears like a single pebble and when you are close, you notice that many parts of the house are of the black stone.

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Type A ground floor plan

The stone eaves should be the principal detail for this house. Our intention was the light to come through the black pebbles. Light highlights the texture of the stone, and the ambiguous roof edge can connect the roof with the ground. The detail, placing the black stone on a steel mesh, enabled us to realise such vague and subtle edge.

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Type A cross section

What determines the landscape of Jeju is this blackness and porousness. So we sublimated its feel in a scale of a house.

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Type B ground floor plan

 

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Type B first floor plan

Jeju Ball by Kengo Kuma and Associates

Type B cross section

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