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JA 84. Yearbook 2011. JAPANESE ARCHITECTURAL SCENE in 2011 | Japan Architect | 9784786902369

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JA 84. Yearbook 2011

JAPANESE ARCHITECTURAL SCENE in 2011

Uitgever:Japan Architect

ISBN: 978-4-7869-0236-9

  • Paperback
  • Engels, Japans
  • 128 pagina's
  • 27 jan. 2012

This issue of Japan Architect magazine reflects on the notable projects of 2011. In general, the works reveal an increasing diversity of functions and a widening variety of scales. Contemporary concerns are illustrated in the numerous renovations and temporary projects produced by architects. On the other hand, new landscapes generated through art, nature, and a variety of contextual conditions demonstrate alternative possibilities to architecture.

Then the Great East Japan Earthquake struck on March 11. People involved in the field of architecture were forced to reflect on what could be done, and to ask how architecture could contribute.

For this issue, architectural responses to the earthquake are presented alongside current affairs in a linear timeline. The ideas and efforts by architects to improve the city are also introduced. Moving forward, it is important that architects continue to engage in the recovery process. As rebuilding takes shape, the questions that confront the profession are immense. Yet it would not be an understatement to say that noble efforts to answer these questions have the potential to improve the world.

This issue of Japan Architect magazine reflects on the notable projects of 2011. In general, the works reveal an increasing diversity of functions and a widening variety of scales. Contemporary concerns are illustrated in the numerous renovations and temporary projects produced by architects. On the other hand, new landscapes generated through art, nature, and a variety of contextual conditions demonstrate alternative possibilities to architecture.

Then the Great East Japan Earthquake struck on March 11. People involved in the field of architecture were forced to reflect on what could be done, and to ask how architecture could contribute.

For this issue, architectural responses to the earthquake are presented alongside current affairs in a linear timeline. The ideas and efforts by architects to improve the city are also introduced. Moving forward, it is important that architects continue to engage in the recovery process. As rebuilding takes shape, the questions that confront the profession are immense. Yet it would not be an understatement to say that noble efforts to answer these questions have the potential to improve the world.

Features:
Towards a vigorous future Possibilities for Post 3.11 (Essay), Ken Tadashi Oshima
Hiroshi Senju Museum Karuizawa, Office of Ryue Nishizawa
Teshima Art Museum, Office of Ryue Nishizawa
Toyo Ito Museum of Architecture, Imabari, Steel Hut, Toyo Ito & Associates, Architects
Toyo Ito Museum of Architecture, Imabari, Silver Hut, Toyo Ito & Associates, Architects
Sun Moon Lake Administration Office of Tourism Bureau, Norihiko Dan and Associates
Villa Vista, Shigeru Ban Architects Europe
House in Sri Lanka, Tadao Ando Architect & Associates
Miwa-Gama II, Sambuichi Architects
Yakushima Messenger, Yasushi Horibe Architect & Associates
Ryukoku Museum, Nikken Sekkei
Fukagawa Fudoudo, Tamaki Architectural Atelier
Renewal of St. Mary's Cathedral Tokyo, Tange Associates, TAISEI DESIGN Planners Architects & Engineers
Kiyose Keyaki Hall, Shigeru Aoki Architect & Associates
Kanazawa Umimirai Library, Coelacanth K&H Architects
Shirakawa Public Library, Daiichi-Kobo Associates
Makabe Densho-kan, ADH Architects
Amitsu Municipal Elementary School, Atelier and I, Kazunari Sakamoto Architectural Laboratory
Jissen Gakuen Junior & Senior High School, Freedom Learning Manor House, Nobuaki Furuya + NASCA
Ring Around a Tree, Takaharu + Yui Tezuka / Tezuka Architects
Shenzhen Bay Sports Center, AXS Satow + Beijing Institute of Architectural Design
Sony City Osaki, Nikken Sekkei
Iino Building, Takenaka Corporation
Forum Building, Taniguchi and Associates
Shibaura Building, Kazuyo Sejima & Associates
BMW Guggenheim Lab, Atelier Bow-Wow
MOOM Tensegritic Membrance Structure, Kazuhiro Kojima Laboratory, Tokyo University of Science + Jun Sato Structural Engineers + Taiyo Kogyo
Kumamoto Station East Exit Square, Office of Ryue Nishizawa
Kumamoto Station West Exit Square, Mitsuhiko Sato Architect and Associates
Osaka Station City, West Japan Railway Company + JR West Japan Consultants Company+ Yasui Architects & Engineers
Miyashita Park, Atelier Bow-Wow + Tokyo Institute of Technology, Tsukamoto Laboratory
Shakujii Apartment, Kazuyo Sejima + Ryue Nishizawa / SANAA
Sakura Apartment, Hitoshi Wakamatsu Architect and Associates
House in Komazawa, Go Hasegawa & Associates
Small House, Unemori Architects
Double Helix House, onishimaki + hyakudayuki architects / o+h
Mist House, Makoto Takei + Chie Nabeshima / TNA
White Hut and Tilia Japonica, Takahashi Maki + Shiokami Daisuke / Takahashi Maki and Associates
House of Velocities, Sambuichi Architects
LCCM (Life Cycle Carbon Minus) Demonstration House, Masao Koizumi / Koizumi Atelier + LCCM House Design Working Group

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