The Building of a Welcome Center

This building will be a point of focus in the drawing workshop I offer in May at the West Virginia Botanic Garden. The project to reconstruct WVU’s Solar Decathlon House at the garden was completed a few years ago.

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The WVU Solar Decathlon 2013 House that is now the Welcome Center at the WVBG.

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I will be hosting a drawing workshop this May at the West Virginia Botanic Garden. Search the other creative workshops this spring on the WVBG site. I am letting these opportunities be a lesson. Find inspiration in whatever you do, grab onto it and let it grow.

Sustainable Products

Living, Eating, Sleeping, Cleaning, Working:

This is what we are doing in our homes and work places.

Over the past few year I have come closer to defining my work, and the impact with my career as it relates to what I believe in the overall well-being of myself, those who are close to me, and the world. As an architect I believe that I have an opportunity to help people evaluate their current life situations and suggest a different way that they may use their space or acquire a new place.

I promote using what you own, and self-sufficiency. In our Green-saturated world of products, if you build new, I promote using those items for your own health-sake and to abide by nature’s given sequence.

Below is an Interiors Matrix that I have developed in hopes to allow people who want to afford products that are local, good to breathe around, and sturdy, the ability to do so.

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Flooring –

Aluminum Floor Tile Eco Friendy Flooring, Madison WI

Daltile Rittenhouse Subway Tiles

Altro Healthcare Flooring

CentreMills Antique Floors

Conklin’s Vintage Wood – NE Pa

Aged Wood Antique Flooring in York PA

Sylvan Brandt Reclaimed Wood PA

The Woods Company PA

EcoTimber Artemis

Goodwin Heart Pine Micanopy, FL

Fritz Tile Texas

Stone Eco Friendy Flooring, Madison WI

Eco-Terr Slab / Tile Floors

SileStone Tiles

Cork Click by Natural Cork           Artemis

EnviroGlass in Plano Texas  http://www.enviroglasproducts.com/

Lascaux Tile – Decoritive

Forbo Marmoleum   Stout Carpet Mt. Lebannon 412 563 5600

Forbo Marmoleum  Click 1’x3’    Artemis

Forbo Marmoleum  Click 1’x1’    Artemis

Forbo Marmoleum Sheet             Artemis

Forbo Composition Tile 13”x13” Artemis

Earth Weave Carpet Dalton, Georgia

Interface Carpet Tile  InterfaceFlor

FLOR Modular Tiles Artemis

Flexco Flextuft (rubber tile best outdoor apl.) Bennet

Flexco Tuflex (rubber tile best outdoor apl.) Bennet

Cast Basalt Tile     Artemis

Warm Board

4 x 8 x 1 particle, Recycled Wheat /Straw Plywood

Dragon Fly Bamboo Flooring

Nice Flooring Website – Amtico

Vermont Natural Coating

Mapei Floor Sealer

AFM Safecoat Stains / Sealers

Stained Concrete Radiant Floors 15622 zip

Radiantec

Warmly Yours

Hannel Radiant Direct

Uponor Radient Floors

Heated & Chilled Raised Floors by Lindner

Armstrong Standard Excelon VCT

Shaw Carpet, Anso Nylon

Trim –

Stained Wood Base 5 ½”

Lewislp Reclaimed Trim in Picture Rocks, Pa

Wood Crown

Johnsonite Contour Base

Mdf Base Sierra Pine

Roppe Eco Effects

Forbo Base

Stock Pine 9/16” x 4 ½”

Walls –

American Clay  Artemis & EcoSupply

Trove Wallpaper & Printed Wood Veneer

Fashion Wallcovering

Altro Healthcare Wall Surface

Wall Coverng by Grahm Brown www.grahambrown.com

MDC Wallcovering IL

Carnegie xorele (sustainable wallcovering)

Grass Cloth (asian grasses)

Ppg Primer & 2 Finish coats

Farrow Ball  http://www.farrow-ball.com

BioShield Paint www.biosieldpaint.com

Tabrasa Low VOC Dry Erase Paint

Green Series Caulk  www.greenseries.com

Red Devil Caulk  www.reddevil.com

Modular Arts Wall Panels

3 Form – Translucent Panels / Partitions

Echo Recycled Glass Tile from Crossville Wa

Recycled Glass Tile Eco Friendy Flooring, Madison WI

Surface Materials 

Daltile Rittenhouse Subway Tiles

Ellen Blakeley NJ, manuf. Where?

Aluminum Floor Tile Eco Friendy Flooring, Madison WI

Walker Zanger Tile

VMZinc

Colored Stainless Steel sh@millenniumtiles.com

NovaCork 4’x8’ sheet                  Bennet Supply

Design Wall 4’x8’ sheet               Bennet Supply

Burlap 4’x8’ sheet                          Bennet Supply

Nyloboard (rec.cpt)                    Artemis

3/4″, 5/8″, 3/8″ X 4 X 8 sheets and beadboard

Used for outdoor app. garage doors, rainscreens & pergolas.

Plyboo, Plywood & Sheet Goods                Artemis

Kirei, Sorghum Board, Coconut Panels      Artemis

Sunflower Seed Board, Wheatboard            Artemis

Wedi Board for shower 3’x3’       Artemis

Eco-Cem Panel

Kliptec Exterior Surfaces

Nichiha Exterior Panels

Fresh face on Concrete Panels

Standing Seam Metal Roof & Exterior Walls

www.haarchitects.com Light-in in brick ties

2 x 6 Stud, GWB, Batt insulation

Zip System by Huber Engineered Woods

Cement Siding   James Hardie Bldg. Supply

Fiber Cement Board

Green Screen Plant Trellis

Green Screen

Ice Block

Solarbord osb w/ reflective foil – Roof / wall Sheating

DenShield Moisture resistant by Georgia Pacific for Tile Backer

Insulation

Weka – Wool insulation through Artemis

Ultra Touch Cotton  Gray Group, Altoona Pa 814.949.0371

Bonded Logic

EcoBatt

Greensulate by Ecovative Design

Cell Pak Blow in Insulation KY

Green Fiber Loose Fill Insulation

Icynene Spray Foam formaldehyde-free

Stains & Finishes –

AFM Safecoat paint and Caulking www.aftmsafecoat.com

Quartz Lock Grout at Dal-Tile Pittsburgh #169  412 787 2040

Bulkhead –

Studs & Gwb with Paint

Casework & Work Surface –

Gouldsberry Cabinet Shop Middle Grave Crk Moundsville, WV 26041 (304) 845-3466

Products Online

Valcucine

Richlite EcoSupply

Subterra Cork             EcoSupply

Paperstone -1”std   Artemis

ShetkaSTONE www.shetkastone.com in Le Center, MN

Cement based w/ recycled content:

Ice Stone

VitraStone

Lithistone

Vetrazzo Color Palet

Squak Mountain Stone

Epoxy/Resin based w/ recycled content:

Alkemi

Eco-Terr www.eco-terr.net

EnviroGlass in Plano Texas

Sand Hill Industries Recycled Glass in Idaho

Subterra Cork

Solid Surface:

Silestone – eased edge – Distributor Vangura, 81 miles, pa

Sierra Pine MDF – Fmld.free ½” 4’x8’ sheet Beth B @ Bennet

Sierra Pine MDF – Fmld.free ¾” 4’x8’ sheet Beth B @ Bennet

Corian

Wilsonart

Formica Signature

Wilsonart Laminate

Formica Laminate

Cambria Quartz Countertop – at Famous and Lowes

Quartz Countertop, Eco by Conentino – made of 75% recycled material and bound by corn oil resin

At Famous Supply & Shuttler

CaesarStone CaesarStone Motivo, wall Tile

Shelving

Eco-Terr Slab countertop

Eco-Cem Panel For cabinetry face

Staron Solid Surface – Acrylic solid surface with recycled content. Found at Home Depot.

Holiday Kitchens – Wisconsin Cabinet company

Kliptec surfaces

Doors / Frames and Hardware –

Handmade Cabinetry Knobs       Artemis

Eleek Door Handles / Pulls / Switchplates

Spectra Hardware

Valcucine

EcoBuilt Garage Doors by www.overheaddoor.com

Larson Juhl Photo Frames

Atlas Homewares

Ceiling –

Acoustic Plaster System Pyrok Inc, NY

2 x 2 Jute ACT  by Armstrong

Heated & Chilled Metal Ceilings

Sustainably Harvested / Repurposed Wood Plank Ceiling

Conklin’s Beams – Vintage Wood – NE Pa

Corrugated Aluminum

Furniture –

Green Grove Design AZ

Salvage Shops:

Oldegoodthings.com

Arch.emporium, Adams Ave. in Cannonsburg Pa

Construction Junction, Lexington Ave., Pittsburgh

Who’s New 5156 Butler StreetPittsburgh, PA  who-new.com

Bedrock Industries

Mattresses & Linens

www.lifekind.com

www.savingrest.com

www.earthsake.com

www.goodnightnaturals.com

Stool www.vivaterra.com

Sage in Design Furniture

Some Sustainable Furniture from All Steel

davisfurniture.com from rep Lisa Tomasovich

tuohyfurniture.com from rep Lisa Tomasovich

Bernhardt – at Macys and Today’s Home in Pittsburgh

Organic Towels  bedside manor

Furniture by Lee

Equipment–

Excel Dryer

Whirlpool Energy Star Dryer

Amish wash tumble

Stoves –

Blaze King Industries

Elmira Stoveworks

Jotul

Fabric / Curtains / Shades –

Designtex

Exterior Designer Shades

Mecho Shade (Interior / Exterior)

Lutron (Interior / Exterior)

Earth Shade www.earthshade.com

Arc-Com Fabrics        Artemis

Brentano Fabrics        Artemis

Solucent Exterior Shades by Cambridge Architectural

Dressage and Strata by Conrad UV Shades of Natural Fibers

Fabric by Distinctly Duralee

Curtain Works

Lighting –

Eleek Sconces, Ceiling, Table & Floor          Artemis

Charles Loomis Lighting Cabin

SolaTube

Exterior – Sternberg Lighting

Insight Lighting – Compact-5 Hanging Fluorescent and EX-5 Linear Fluorescent

Partitions –

Lumicor Recycled content

Plumbing –

Clean Grey Water System by Hansgrohe

Black Water by WET

Sinks by Eleek   Artemis

James Hardie rain Cistern

Tankless heater

Hybrid Energy Touchless Faucet by Kohler

Signange –

Energy Usage & Equipment –

Solar Hot Water

Solar Attic Fan  Artemis

Climate Master Geothermal

Solar Thermal System (Solar Hot water heating) by Apricus

Wood Stoves

Radiant Floors

Misc. Finishes –

Masland silk carpets                       Artemis

AFM Safecoat Paint                       Artemis

Durostain                                       Artemis

AFM Naturals line of oil wax       Artemis

Sealent – OSI Green series            Artemis

Osmo OIl wax (atl. to stain)        Artemis

Garuda Woven Rugs

Eleek Hardware

Upcycled Accessories by Mothology

Rugs by Roubini

Home Decorators – Rugs

Windows –

Serious Logic Window Systems

Roofing –

Metal Galvalume roofing

Semper Green Green Roof

Carlisle Roof Gardnes

Site –

Soil Retention Plantable Concrete Systems

Compost Pail

Recycled Plastic Lumber for Planters/ outdoor furniture

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I believe in quality over quantity. There are many products that are competitive to other non-sustainable products in price, and I think in the long run that if the price of things drive us to act or not, then we should evaluate our values again. If something is too expensive then it is probably not necessary, in our country, in America.  When we buy cheap products, cheap food, cheap clothes, too much too often, it is always at the cost of something!

~ Conceptual Work with the Online Green Design Team below~

Other recent products I’ve found:

Upcycled Accessories by Mothology.

Furniture made by artisans at McGuire in San Francisco.

Furniture by Bernhardt at Macys and Today’s Home in Pittsburgh.

Bath Mat of handwoven vetiver root fibers by Gaiam.

Ever Heard of Affordable Comfort?

Look into Deep Energy Reductions and Thousand Home Challenge for more on affordable comfort!

My contact is Linda Wiggington, who is the founder, though her main work now is on 2 initiatives: “Deep Energy Reductions” and “Thousand Home Challenge” listed on this page here.

~

Free Cycle

Ultra Touch Denim Insulation

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A few months ago I put in an order for attic insulation. An order which I thought would cover 1/6th of our need. Well, I’m glad I under-ordered, and glad that I don’t do order take-offs for projects. For an hour my husband and I carried the pieces of insulation from the (2) yard by yard by yard pallets of insulation up to the attic. At this point we’re almost halfway through the project.

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The attic had knob and tube wiring below the floor boards. We started taking up the boards by hand and then had a nice cousin lend us a circular saw which made the project go much faster. The boards in our attic were sometimes 12′ long and we only needed to get to a few joist cavities.

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Before we started, and then after the channels were cut to replace the old wiring.

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Then we cut some more. This weekend was spent rearranging the loose boards and our attic storage stuff to make working easier below the attic floor.

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We’re using a recycled blue jean material for our insulation. Ultra Touch’s Denim Insulation comes from Arizona and can be shipped right to your doorstep. It is available through both Lowes and Home Depot as noted below in an article by Jetson Green.

There’s been a lot of talk about cotton insulation, but I’ve seen it used in countless projects.  It’s probably worth noting that Bonded Logic’s recycled-content product hit the mainstream with a roll-out of UltraTouch Denim Insulation to 165 Lowe’s stores this month.  The product is made with 80% post-consumer recycled natural fibers and doesn’t have added formaldehyde, VOCs, or chemical irritants, according to Bonded Logic.

Lowe’s offers the R13 and R19 versions, though R21 and R30 can be special ordered.  Pricing is available in select stores; however, for example, I’ve seen a 5-pack of the UltraTouch R19 (15″ x 93″) for $39.97.

In terms of installation, this insulation doesn’t itch like fiberglass insulation and “a portion of each package contains perforations that allow consumers to tear the insulation by hand, similar to a paper towel,” according to a statement by Bonded Logic.

[+] More about Bonded Logic UltraTouch Denim Insulation.

Jetson Green – By D H on Aug. 22, 2012

Day three: Masters of Architecture class

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By the end of the second class I realized I needed to buff up on my architectural academic knowledge. Books by Vitruvius, Corbusier, and Louis Kahn are going to be my starting blocks.

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~411VGRDJWGL

 ~

Entropy-cover

We discussed Jeremy Rifkin’s Architects of the Mechanical World View in his book Entropy.

Jeremy Rifkin talks about Entropy, the gradual decline into disorder. There are two ways, historically, in which people make decisions he states. Before the ‘mechanical world view’ Rifkin argues that decisions were made based on the afterlife. Societies’ thoughts were altered when they began to be influenced by Bacon’s Novum Organum, Decartes mathematics, and Newton’s ‘tools of how to unravel nature.’ People began to think that gaining an understanding of nature to provide food, shelter and a more consistent living standard allowed them to make more selfish decisions. Humanity launched into a prosperous life that involved ‘controlling nature.’ These thoughts progressed to become more materialistic with Locke and Smith’s beliefs. The idea that man should acquire unlimited resources is deeply rooted in what society believes today -300 years of trying to make our natural resources profitable for personal gain.

Society now knows more about the earth’s limit of materials and what effect the extraction and refinement of these resources have on the health of our world. Did we humans understand nature’s natural order, and try to grow with that? On a global scale, I don’t think so. We grew with a  limited view and based our decisions on economic benefit.

Let’s examine how prosperous our world is and what technology we use to supplement expiring practices with energy and material use. Humans understand how to use wind and the sun for electricity.  We practice permaculture; that variety of food and a balance of flora and fauna is better than monocrops and overgrazing. According to the Multidimensional Poverty Index (MPI – June 2014) about 80% of the world has access to food, sanitary shelter, education, and other quantifiers of a plentiful life. Aristotle argued ‘prosperity becomes a barrier to happiness.’ Bill McKibben writes in Deep Economy that people don’t need to make more than 30K a year -that this income provides sufficiently all that is necessary. (Published 2007, comparing U.S. salaries tbc) The question of how to help the 20% of underprivileged people and how much is enough for wealthy individuals remain. How do the wealthy continue growth and should we provide for the 20%? Who’s role is it to look globally to evaluate when enough is enough for some when others still do not have a good quality of life.

The discussion was engaging, and lasted over an hour and  a half. We debated why we (humans) believe what we believe. What governs us? What do we know now that needs to change in order to survive? What is personally important, versus what is important for our world? It was interesting to hear from the generation ten years younger than me.

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The Wealth of Communities and the Durable Future by Bill McKibben

What Architects Theorize

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The second class became more familiar to me. I was asked to sit in front of the class to lead the discussion on Philosophy for Laymen, a piece by Bertrand Russell, with the other graduate student in the class. What I wrote:

Russell defends the merit of philosophy. He says we must find out ‘how to best utilize our own command over the forces of nature.’ As an architect I read this to suggest I should think from many perspectives to find a solution to my work. This can be applied directly to design questions within projects, questions about how to practice and even in the way a project may be created.

Before I discover where philosophy leads an architect I must ask what are architects questioning? –Sheltering the world, organizing shelter, the materials we use? Each architect must understand that his or her own upbringing is not exclusive. ‘The knowledge that gives most help in solving such problems is a wide variety of human life’, and we are building for more than the common good of ourselves. We are seeking solutions for the good of the world. Russell speaks of dogmatism, or close-mindedness that is against growth. Philosophy becomes an ethical solution to problem solving. When I start to debate or defend an idea, or bring in another person’s opinion, the exercise often leads me to a new place. There are many instances in practice that I should encourage myself to ask more questions. Do I ask myself to question what a client really wants, or do I question the affects of introducing certain solutions thoroughly? Can I take the time to consider what I think cities (places) need? What’s the benefit? This is what Russell suggests with his solution, ‘the love of wisdom’ –we have to believe answers are out there that are better because we’ve considered the alternative. From those alternatives perhaps something has come out of it that was more encompassing, something that works on many levels as a balanced solution.

‘Philosophy has a theoretical and a practical aim.’ he states. At what point do we find that these solutions must be applied and evaluate the move from the theoretical to the practical? Theory can be a tool during the entire process of work. At some point architects must trust that our critical thinking has pushed solutions to be intuitive. We must flexibly produce the work from which we began to question it and be open to where it goes. Why else would Russell say ‘for the learning of suspended judgment the best discipline is philosophy’?

Reflecting on the topics the vocal class offered later that night lead me into deeper thoughts. I observed the professor and the role he played with the students. We began to debate the truth of details. Is it better to provide shutters on a home that will never be used to protect the windows as simple screw-down models, or use the type with hinges that have the ability to be used? This is called Truth in architecture. The idea has been with me ever since and has made me wonder if I could develop a list of common things that Architects theorize. I went to the Wiki source with this question in mind and found these voices: Derrida, Vidler, Rowe, and Frampton.

When architects want to discuss Pattern who do we look to? Plato and Pythagoras. German biologist and artist Ernst Haeckel painted hundreds of marine organisms to emphasize their symmetry. Scottish biologist D’Arcy Thompson pioneered the study of growth patterns in both plants and animals, showing that simple equations could explain spiral growth.   –Wiki

 Photo above from The Savoia

Revit is Changing the way Architects Draw

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-Image from Seattle Daily Journal

….

Hello, I am an architect, and I have been using Revit for two months.

I am committing something here.

I’m learning Revit.

What a smart program.

The tool takes between three to six months to implement for full advantage. The profession of architecture, engineering, and building is at the cusp of changing how we get from A to B; how we get from dreaming to a standing building.  Revit holds the capability for architects to follow in a futuristic call-out from Le Corbusier. We are again making machines for living.  This time though with the computer’s aid to see in three dimension; the building components put together in a virtual space.

My previous poem is both a venting mechanism as well as it is trying to be smart. Collapsing ribbons, palates, and bounding edges are the terms one must become familiar with to enable smart building. The program is only as smart as the user and in these instances you have to get them right. The architect must first know how to building a building! Then, we must learn the capability of the program.

Thankfully, I received my first instruction by an architect, Mike Pappas, working for MESA out of Crafton, Pa. When he is not heading up the architectural department for CDM Smith in Pittsburgh, Mike is working on BIMworks, a developing company that will train and assist Revit users.

Mike’s mantra led eight students for four days. ‘Let’s build it the way it will be built.’ ‘Make it the way you make it.’ In Revit, ‘Put it in, then get it right.’

His enthusiasm over architecture and everything we offer to this world in terms of intelligent building was contagious. While teaching with quick-wit and straightforward answers he was demonstrating the role of the architect as we all dreamed of the times in ancient Rome when architects were held as high as the profession of medicine.

This tool, when used correctly, has the ability to allow owners to see the spaces during the design process. The program can produce exact quantities for cost estimates, and orchestrate refined materials and systems that couldn’t be accomplished comfortably with two-dimension drafting. Energy studies are sophisticated, as one can place the building on any earth location. By providing solutions during the design phase, the architect is offering a more precise building that will look and act as desired once constructed. As consultants begin linking all of their models to one central model, unforeseen conflicts can be worked out before they are revealed in the field. This translates into savings, avoiding costly change-orders and smarter systems that are guaranteed to work together. Building consultants from Landscape Architects to Roofing contractors can all work together to build a model that is much less expensive than building full-scale models that may not work exactly as planned. When hiring an architect this service is priceless.

Starting a Model:

Building a model takes time. The way architects have prepared proposals for prospective clients have changed as well. While the most time has historically been spent during the construction document phase, to build a better model, more time is spent during the initial phase of a project.

The transition from architect to builder has been truncated in the past, passing from one hand to another as soon as a cost has been assigned. Mike Pappas was sharing his thoughts on collective ownership of the model (the documents for construction), and the building itself between all three parties –the owner, the architect, and the contractor. We all have to work as a team. Mike called us the army of architects. We are the virtual building coordinators who should be offering integrated project delivery.

Back to the Blocks:

The time to build a smart computer model can be time-consuming. The architect must decide what to ‘build’ and what not to ‘build.’ Knowing what contractors need to erect a building requires familiarity with issued drawing sets and specifications. Architects act like editors in this respect. With the future comes a new way of grabbing on to old traditions. The hope is that we are smart enough to take the time to use technology as an end to making our profession and our way of life better, entirely.

Project managers are now technology organizers too; making sure items are locked and kept precise. All of this may sound like Greek, but all we’re doing is learning a new language, learning a new language, and learning a new language. With more exposure, the unfamiliar will become common.

As something different and new is introduced, one has the tendency to reflect on the situation holistically. Architects are reaching forward to something our ancestors knew very well; how to build a building. They depended on architects to actualize cities concurrent with the dreams of moving forward, and they valued people who really knew what it meant to think smartly.

 

Architecture Layering

A few buildings and spaces that have caught my attention lately have had one thing in common -an integration of planes and material, held off or touching one another, laced over or glossed expressing a mirrored place, unraveling as one walks through a place. The architecture is cognoscente of being touched and lived-in and I am fascinated by it! Enjoy~

Navy Federal Credit Union – Rheinzink

supergres

Ceramiche Supergres has won the prestigious ECOHITECH 2009 AWARD in the “Hi-tech eco-virtuous products” category for its latest innovative porcelain stoneware collection, A.I.R. (Architecture in Respect), manufactured using a high percentage of post-consumer recycled material (CRT glass) derived from the recovery of the cathode ray tubes of obsolete TV sets and PC monitors.    – Ceramic Industries

JetsonGreenLibertyTile

Liberty Tiles post industrial recycled content glass tiles that look like sun streaked stain glass through a cathedral window on a sunny day. – Jetson Green

Step Up on 5th in Santa Monica, CA by Pugh & Scarpa

These screens not only play with color, but they dapple light to amuse the passerby and serve as an exterior screen, a passive house strategy, that blocks the sunlight from a window on the exterior side of the glazing. -Architecture Record

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Pugh + Scarpa have been on my favorite architect list since I was introduced to their work surrounding the rebuilding of New Orleans. Their Make-It-Right duplex has the true lines of a house that I appreciate. Their houses look like houses, and when they need to rise above the ground they do so with a barely noticeable way of growing.

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