Обаяние простоты и домашнего уюта — maracana house от terra e tuma arquitetos associados, сан-паулу, бразилия

Maracanã House / Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados

Maracanã House / Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados

Проектная группа

Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados

Localização

Лапа, Сан-Паулу, Бразилия

Arquitetos Responsaveis

Данило Терра, Педро Тума, Джулиана Ассали

Область проекта

Ano do projeto

Fotografias

Производители

строительство

Электрические и гидравлические машины

Состав

Landscpae

Acatu – Atelie de Cultura Ambiental e Tratamento Urbano

панель

Текстовое описание, предоставленное архитекторами. Сан-Паулу. Живя в этом городе, который в наши дни способен привести нас к самым необычным городским контрастам, может показаться обнадеживающим. В поисках места, где может возникнуть это чувство, идея семейной резиденции принимает в этом месте особенность самодостаточного и очень реального опыта. Таким образом, появляется дом Маракана, как будто он решил остановиться на западных меандрах мегаполиса.

Планы, которые определяют его геометрию – непрозрачные в своей тускло-серой материальности, прозрачные на стеклянных поверхностях или яркие в стене доступа – отмечают присутствие нового события в буколическом районе, где люди задаются вопросом о любопытном присутствии этого нового здания. Его резкая геометрия по сравнению с другими традиционными домами по соседству становится удивительным элементом, с того момента, когда она скрывает любое территориальное определение, которое подобно публичному событию присваивается с улицы, что позволяет ей восприниматься. Полностью занимая имущество, которое было доступно, дом делится своими границами с внешним пространством, в смысле непрерывного пространства, которое включает как внешность, так и интерьер.

Дом раскрывает новую возможность ограниченности узкой партии, сложность которой преодолевается горизонтальными и вертикальными путями, которые заставляют посетителя новый опыт пространства, что помогает понять особенности типа и географии окрестности,

Когда вы находитесь в доме, расположенном на улице Маракана, вы чувствуете, что находитесь рядом с Лапой. Это означает жить с его подлинностью, печатать в ожидании того, где его пространства могут привести нас и в возможностях, которые он предлагает нам, рассматривая красные крыши близлежащих домов и кирпичные фасады церкви, которая доминирует над окрестностями, в то время как солнце медленно опускается в горизонте Сан-Паулу, к которому он открывает задний фасад.

Вход в дом не означает уйти из города или быть закрытым в отключенной вселенной. Его доступ должен быть обнаружен за фреской с керамикой, окрашенной в черный, белый и красный. Входить в дом означает просто переносить последовательность моментов, иногда широкую, иногда узкую, иногда яркую, иногда заштрихованную, что ведет нас всегда в другое место.

До дома можно получить доступ через пустоту. Удивительно пусто, бельведер открывается в резиденцию и проводник по функциональным областям: социальный и сервисный центр внизу и более интимный, наверху. Свет проходит через массивные стеклянные проемы, которые противостоят прочности конкретной материальности, которая строит дом, так же, как он вторгается на улицах города во всех направлениях. Как вы можете прийти в дом? Что пройдет? Каков способ попасть в дом? Через пространство, через пустоту. Кружась или стоя, так мы находим все его расширения. Можно было бы погрузиться в нижний уровень, определенный конкретными планами, садами и внутренними дворами, которые строят свои пространства, или можно пройти через дом по вертикали, вплоть до скользящего люка, который позволяет нам наблюдать за городом сверху дома.

Maracana House by Terra e Tuma Arquitetos

Contemporary house designed in 2009 by Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados located on the Maracanã Street in São Paulo, Brazil.

Description by Terra e Tuma Arquitetos

São Paulo. In this city, which contemporaneity is able to perform the most extraordinary urban contrasts for us, living can reveal an encouraging condition.

In search of a place where this could be experienced, the idea of an elementary residence acquires the character of a happening. Thus, as this house decided to silently place itself at the westerly metropolitan meanders, is how it is presented at Maracanã Street.

The plans which define the geometry – opaque in grayish materiality, clear in glass surfaces or vibrant on the access mural – shows its presence like a new event around the bucolic surroundings, where curious people wonder this new construction. Its discordant geometry in relation to the traditional houses of the neighborhood surprises upon the moment when it conceals any territorial definition, admitting as an element and as a public event, takes possession of the street which allows to be perceived. Through its whole property’s occupation as it is available, it shares its limits as if internalizes the surrounding and though arises its unique place.

More than a space, its levels gradually form a path through which outside and inside merge in a proper and continuous shape. The house discovers new possibilities to the limitations of the scanty plot, whose complexity exceeds horizontal and vertical routes which invariably leads to a new spacial experience, capable to elucidate singularities of the district’s geography.

Being in the house of Maracanã Street is being in Lapa; is to live together with its peculiarities, stamped in the expectation to discover until where its spaces can conduct us and the possibility it offers the contemplation of neighbours reddish roof constructions and the church facade which crowns the district, while the sunset at São Paulo’s horizon gets unveiled.

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Entering the house doesn’t mean to set apart the city, which leads us to it or to close off a disconnected universe. Its access has to be discovered from behind the ceramics mural painted in black, white and red compositions. Entering the house means, simply to transpose a succession of spaces, now narrow, now lightened, now shady, which leads us always to new experiences.

The house’s arrival happens from the emptiness, which is a viewpoint to the living space and also an identification area of its functional sections: social and services below, intimate above. Like the city streets, the lights between their spaces enlightens every directions, through big glass openings which sets against the solidity of the concrete materiality which it is built.

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Maracanã House by Terra e Tuma

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An entrance concealed behind a ceramic mural leads down into a sunken living room and courtyard at this house in São Paulo by Brazilian architects Terra e Tuma.

Designed for architect and studio director Danilo Terra and his family, the three-storey Maracanã House was constructed on a tiered site in the city suburbs, where the lowest level of the ground is a storey below the street.

Terra e Tuma constructed the house using concrete and left chunky block walls exposed around both interior and exterior spaces.

The ceramic mural hovers just in front of the entrance and is a piece that artist Alexandre Mancini created especially for the house.

The tiles display a maze of angular lines and shapes, interspersed with the occasional red dot. “I worked with a particular shape, a red dot,” explained Mancini. “I believe it points to and emphasises the rhythm of the composition.”

Once inside, this entrance is revealed to be on a mezzanine middle floor, where concrete staircases lead up to first floor bedooms or down into the open-plan living and dining room.

Large glass doors open the living room out to the courtyard garden beyond, while a second sunken courtyard is positioned at the front of the house beside a tall window stretching all the way up to the roof.

Photography is by Pedro Kok.

Here’s a project description written by architect Daniel Corsi, translated into English by Monika Sönksen:

São Paulo. In this city, which contemporaneity is able to perform the most extraordinary urban contrasts for us, living can reveal an encouraging condition.

In search of a place where this could be experienced, the idea of an elementary residence acquires the character of a happening. Thus, as this house decided to silently place itself at the westerly metropolitan meanders, is how it is presented at Maracanã Street.

The plans which define the geometry – opaque in grayish materiality, clear in glass surfaces or vibrant on the access mural – shows its presence like a new event around the bucolic surroundings, where curious people wonder this new construction. Its discordant geometry in relation to the traditional houses of the neighborhood surprises upon the moment when it conceals any territorial definition, admitting as an element and as a public event, takes possession of the street which allows to be perceived. Through its whole property’s occupation as it is available, it shares its limits as if internalizes the surrounding and though arises its unique place.

More than a space, its levels gradually form a path through which outside and inside merge in a proper and continuous shape. The house discovers new possibilities to the limitations of the scanty plot, whose complexity exceeds horizontal and vertical routes which invariably leads to a new spacial experience, capable to elucidate singularities of the district’s geography.

Being in the house of Maracanã Street is being in Lapa; is to live together with its peculiarities, stamped in the expectation to discover until where its spaces can conduct us and the possibility it offers the contemplation of neighbours reddish roof constructions and the church facade which crowns the district, while the sunset at São Paulo’s horizon gets unveiled.

Entering the house doesn’t mean to set apart the city, which leads us to it or to close off a disconnected universe. Its access has to be discovered from behind the ceramics mural painted in black, white and red compositions. Entering the house means, simply to transpose a succession of spaces, now narrow, now lightened, now shady, which leads us always to new experiences.

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Above: lower floor plan – click above for larger image

The house’s arrival happens from the emptiness, which is a viewpoint to the living space and also an identification area of its functional sections: social and services below, intimate above. Like the city streets, the lights between their spaces enlightens every directions, through big glass openings which sets against the solidity of the concrete materiality which it is built.

Above: middle floor plan – click above for larger image

Which way some arrives, which way some passes, which way some goes? Through the space, through the emptiness. Going around or staying, that’s how its extension is discovered. We can find ourselves immersed in its lower pavement, defined by concrete plans, by the gardens and by the backyard which shape the ambiance, or we can go through vertically until the gliding plan of the roof unveils the sky in a special instant leaving us as observers of the city whose point of view is this house’s roof top.

Above: upper floor plan – click above for larger image

The house is a living infrastructure. The pavements which configures a succession of perspectives is subtle protected by the presence of big glass frames. The handling of the technique and the use of minimum materials, as if it where stones over stones in its essence, confirm that Architecture can undress the present temporary superficialities and elevate only the spacial essence.

Above: roof plan – click above for larger image

The shelter, the protection to the fundamental, comprehend the nature into what the house is destinated and the sense it assumes, for those who are witnesses. Nothing more is needed for the contemporaneus city living. Here is the fundamental residence, unique and revealed.

Above: long section from courtyard to street – click above for larger image

Above: cross section through living room

Above: cross section through mezzanine

Above: cross section through staircase

terra e tuma constructs vila matilde house in brazil using concrete blocks

terra e tuma constructs vila matilde house in brazil using concrete blocks
all images © pedro kok

on the outskirts of são paulo, brazilian architecture practice terra e tuma has replaced a dilapidated suburban home with a low-cost building made from structural wall blocks. named after the neighborhood in which it sits, ‘vila matilde house’ was completed in just ten months.

‘in 2011, a young man reached out to us about the possibility of designing a house for his mother, a person of few belongings, who lived in a house with severe structural and sanitary problems,’ explains terra e tuma arquitetos.

the house maximizes the narrow constraints of the site

the client’s mother had lived in the area for many years, with her close family all nearby. rather than selling the house, and moving into a small apartment in a different district, the architects designed an economically viable dwelling that could be constructed within a short time frame. in early 2014, the house showed clear signs of deterioration and began to collapse. the first stage of the project was to carefully demolish the old house, a complicated process which lasted four months. simultaneously, foundations were added and retaining walls installed to support neighboring buildings.

primary living accommodation is found at ground level

the house, which maximizes the site’s narrow constraints, comprises three storeys. a living room, washroom, kitchen, and laundry are found at ground level, with a centrally positioned courtyard providing a buffer between the more public areas of the home, and the private bedroom at the rear of the property. the second floor accommodates guest facilities, while a vegetable garden grows on top of the living room’s concrete slab ceiling. this part of the design can later be covered to accommodate the future demands of the family.

the dwelling has been built using structural concrete blocks

a centrally positioned courtyard provides both light and ventilation

the atrium provides space to grow and nurture plants

the second level contains a guest bedroom

a view of the courtyard from the upper storey

the home’s entrance at ground level

the façade presented to the passing street

image © pedro kok

image © pedro kok

image © pedro kok

image © pedro kok

image © pedro kok

image © pedro kok

image © pedro kok

image © pedro kok

floor plan / level 0

floor plan / level +1

floor plan / level +2

floor plan / level +3

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project info:

architecture: terra e tuma arquitetos associados
landscape design: gabriella ornaghi arquitetura da paisagem
structural design: megalos engenharia
photography: pedro kok

Terra Arquitetos Associados

Rua Antônina Junqueira,155, São João da Boa Vista (SP), 13870-200, Brazil

СейчасЗАКРЫТОВремя работы
ПН10:00 – 20:00СБзакрыто
ВТ10:00 – 20:00ВСзакрыто
СР10:00 – 20:00
ЧТ10:00 – 20:00
ПТ10:00 – 20:00
О нас(19) 9 8136 4413 – Paula.
(19) 9 8181 0995 – Priscilla. ОписаниеNosso principal objetivo é realizar projetos de Arquitetura e Urbanismo Sustentáveis. Assim como reformas, design de interiores e móveis.

“Hoje muitas empresas considera que o conceito de desenvolvimento
sustentável está totalmente integrado ao conceito de responsabilidade social,
destacando que não haverá crescimento econômico em longo prazo sem progresso
social e também sem cuidado ambiental.” – SIEF, FAHOR. (2013)

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Casa das Jabuticabeiras by Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados

本文由 Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados 授权mooool发表,欢迎转发,禁止以mooool编辑版本转载。
Thanks Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados for authorizing the publication of the project on mooool, Text description provided by Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados.

Terra e Tuma:In this project, the design of the house comes with some special conditions of the place where it is inserted, a garden neighborhood in the city of São Paulo.

© Pedro Kok © Pedro Kok © Pedro Kok

The flat and wide ground found by the family was used as an orchard and has several fruit species such as uvaia, pitanga and especially jabuticabeiras.

© Pedro Kok © Pedro Kok © Pedro Kok © Pedro Kok

Preserving these trees was essential and, while restricting the design, created the opportunity to think an architecture around existing landscaping.

© Pedro Kok © Pedro Kok © Pedro Kok

In the constant search for the best use of the terrain, technical and material resources, we chose a single-storey house, in direct contact with the soil and we proposed a rooftop square, returning the green area to the lot and integrating the house in the wooded landscape of the neighborhood.

▼为保护原场地树木,提出了屋顶广场概念 The rooftop square

© Pedro Kok

▼住宅夜景 The night view

© Pedro Kok © Pedro Kok

▼住宅首层平面图 Ground Floor Plan

© Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados

▼住宅屋顶平面图 Rooftop Plan

© Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados

▼住宅剖面图 Sections

© Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados © Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados © Terra e Tuma Arquitetos Associados

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