第168回 WORKSHOP報告(2月17日) / 参加者71名

第168回 WORKSHOP報告(2月17日) / 参加者71名

1. マテリアルの紹介 Kさん


《 今回のworkshop 》
○【前半】:Where is your favorite restaurant?

○【後半】:Narrow houses

みなさまこんにちは、E’s club幹事のKです。
2月17日(土) 開催の第168回workshopの詳細をお送りいたします。

今回は前半のマテリアルをKさん、 後半のマテリアルをJ先生にご作成いただきました。
前半は”Where is your favorite restaurant?”、後半は”Narrow houses” というタイトルでそれぞれディスカッションを行います。
なお、 後半のマテリアルのリンク先にある建物の写真の閲覧はディスカッ ションに必須なので、必ず事前にご閲覧ください。

17th Feb material: Where is your favorite restaurant?

I think you have a favorite restaurant.
I love so much to search and go a restaurant where I have never been.
When I heard new restaurant information from my friends or looked it at SNS or read it in food magazine, I always memorize the information into my smartphone and if I have an opportunity, I go there.
Today please share your favorite restaurant with E’s members according to the procedure below.
You can search by ‘食べログ’, ‘Hot Pepper’ and so on to get details.

Please write down the information about your favorite restaurant on the distributed sheet.
C…average cost
E…recommendation menu

For example in my case
A…シャンパン&醤油バー Flute Flute
C…About 4,000JPY
D…Every dishes are used soy sauce. Even sweets, pasta, cheese…and so on.
E…「日本一!めんどくさいけどテンションの上がる卵かけご飯」 . When you order it, you can taste 20-30 kinds of soy sauce with 卵かけご飯.

Please start to introduce your favorite restaurant each other with your sheet.

Please find a time and go with E’s members if you knew nice restaurant lol

Narrow houses

Note: The English word “narrow” doesn’t translate exactly to “狭い”. It means spaces where the width is much smaller than the length. So a “narrow home” and a “small home” have different meanings.

1. Which pictures and homes from the article were most impressive to you?

2. How would you feel to live in the houses in the article?

3. Many of the homes featured in the article are in Japan. Have you seen homes in other countries? How are they different from Japanese homes?

4. What features does your home’s construction have to adapt to a small spaces?

5. How do you organize your home to maximize the use of the space? (shelves, drawers, folding furniture, etc.)

・Fixture – common physical thing
・on the rise – increasing
・claustrophobia – fear or discomfort from being in a small space
・staggered – split into different levels
・facade – front outside wall of a building
・take…to the extreme – make it intense


https://edition.cnn.com/style/ article/skinny-houses-dezeen/ index.html

Pictures are an important part of this material. Please look at the above link for pictures.

The super-skinny homes offering an attractive solution to crowded cities

Extraordinarily narrow houses have long been a fixture in countries where land is taxed by width, such as Vietnam and the Netherlands, although Japan has established itself as the pioneer of the typology, thanks to projects like Tadao Ando’s 3-meter-wide (10 feet) Row House, completed in 1973. Here, skinny houses are referred to as eel’s beds or nests.

But today, with the global housing crisis impacting cities around the world, the demand for living spaces at affordable prices is on the rise everywhere, and architects are attempting to insert houses into smaller and smaller spaces.

To deal with the obvious issue of claustrophobia, layouts are designed with simplicity in mind. Internal walls and corridors are kept to a minimum, or sometimes removed entirely. Instead, split levels help to divide up spaces, while high ceilings and central atriums help to ensure a good level of natural light.

Typical examples include Alma-nac’s staggered extension to a 2.3 meter-wide (7.5 feet) terrace house in London, called Slim House, which uses oversized skylights to bring natural light in through a sloping roof.

Elsewhere, the aptly named Eel’s Nest by Anonymous Architects is a 4.5-meter (14.7) wide house in Los Angeles containing no corridors. Residents instead navigate the building using stairs — as they often do in Japanese homes.

For Saigon House in Vietnam, a21studio designed a series of house-shaped rooms connected by staircases and bridges — an approach that led to the project being named House of the Year at the World Architecture Festival 2015.

While Stacking Green — another house in Vietnam, this time by architect Vo Trong Nghia — features a facade made up of concrete planters, transforming the wall into a vertical garden that can be enjoyed from both inside and outside.

Other designs take the trend for slender structures to extremes. Floating floors, ladders and nets all help to maximize space and light in a house with a 1.8-meter-wide interior, designed by Japanese studio YUUA Architects & Associates for a single resident in Tokyo.

But Polish architect Jakub Szczesny went even further with his 1.2-meter-wide (4 feet) house in Warsaw. Squeezed into a crevice between two buildings, the house is no wider than a single bed.