The Hardt tr?id=338928643312774&ev=PageView&noscript=1 Maison T by Nghia Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Furniture Minimal Modern patterns stone  vietnam Tuan Nghia Nguyen Nghia Architect Hanoi 2016   Image of tr?id=338928643312774&ev=PageView&noscript=1
The Hardt Maison T by Nghia Architect 3 1080x675 Maison T by Nghia Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Furniture Minimal Modern patterns stone  vietnam Tuan Nghia Nguyen Nghia Architect Hanoi 2016   Image of Maison T by Nghia Architect 3 1080x675

Maison T by Nghia-Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam

Maison T by Nghia-Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam | The Hardt

 

Maison T by Nghia-Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam. If we think about the entire avenue as a full of life symphony that mesmerizes individuals with its rapid rhythm, then the home could be a relaxation creating that small however soulful hole, simply sufficient for folks to drown into the life’s melody. The home in a typical Hanoi alley was designed for a younger man who’ve simply got here again to hometown after a very long time residing overseas. He needed a home with the private area but in addition open, a spot the place he can have some good stress-free time and a spot he can share with associates as a peaceable hideout. This consumer additionally has the finest buddy dwelling with – his canine, so this home should be a pleasant area for the canine, should have a backyard for each to take pleasure in nature.

 

Based mostly on the wants of the consumer and the situation of website plan, the architect supplied a free and open design, all of the boundaries of capabilities are disappeared. The home is quiet however open – a small home with simply sufficient of the whole lot. In a crowded and busy metropolis like Hanoi, folks make the most of every single space they’ve. This home and its backyard stand humbly amongst all of the blocks of elevating buildings. As an alternative of utilizing all of the lands or maintaining an indoor house for ourselves, the home stands again to supply the entire alley an inexperienced area, a small however valuable hole in an ‘inch of land is an oz. of gold’ city. The entrance gate is constructed by alternated bricks which created the sparse fence separated the home from the road however on the similar time shared the inexperienced area with neighbors.

The plan space is barely forty sqm. Inside, the entire area is related even when there aren’t any partitions to mounted the features for any house. Mild and ventilations are brought into the home normally and particularly for every area. The architect selected pure and rustic supplies for the home to carry the shut and cozy emotions, however nonetheless high quality for a simple lifestyle.

 

© Tuan Nghia Nguyen

 


 

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The Hardt House in Riehen by Lukas Raeber 1 1080x675 Maison T by Nghia Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Furniture Minimal Modern patterns stone  vietnam Tuan Nghia Nguyen Nghia Architect Hanoi 2016   Image of House in Riehen by Lukas Raeber 1 1080x675

House in Riehen by Lukas Raeber located in Base, Switzerland

House in Riehen by Lukas Raeber located in Basel, Switzerland | The Hardt

 

House in Riehen located in Basel, Switzerland, by Lukas Raeber. The project is a relationship with space, structure, material, and location forms the basis for the chosen architecture. Opposite pairs such as light and heavy, or supports and loads, denote the essential characteristics of the resulting design. The horizontal structure is carefully embedded in the context, as the design is based on a challenging hillside. From this situation springs the graded ground floor. Thus, the proximity and directness to the outside space are achieved and the transitions from inside and outside are seamless. There are two steps that define the respective sections of the room sequences: entrance, living, eating, and cooking. The surrounding walls embedded in the terrain open up various garden and courtyard situations and illuminate the ground floor also in the rear part of the house, where the house embeds itself in the grown terrain.

 

 

Photos by Eik Frenzel

 

 

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The Hardt Skywood House Nick Baker Architects 1 1080x675 Maison T by Nghia Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Furniture Minimal Modern patterns stone  vietnam Tuan Nghia Nguyen Nghia Architect Hanoi 2016   Image of Skywood House Nick Baker Architects 1 1080x675

Skywood House by Nick Baker Architects located in Cobblershill, United Kingdom

Skywood House by Nick Baker Architects located in Cobblershill, United Kingdom | The Hardt

 

Skywood House by Nick Baker Architects located in Cobblershill, United Kingdom.  In 2013 Nick Baker Architects were commissioned to design a new 5 bedroom residence at Cobblers Hill, in Buckinghamshire. The commission for a private client located in an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty sought to develop a house that would fit into its landscaped context. The design of the residence has taken its prompt from the inherent context of the site. The gentle slope from the level of the existing building to the rear northern boundary identifies a change in the level of 750mm. This creates a natural terrace. By introducing a clear line of separation of level from east to west the design locates the ‘living’ areas to the upper southern section of the site with its wide views and ‘warm’ aspect and the ‘sleeping and guest’ areas to the lower northern location. By offsetting the single-story forms from the central north/south axis of the original proposal, the design seeks to add the third area, the garage block, which forms the third side to a courtyard formation to clearly delineate an entrance area to the overall composition.

 

The articulation of the external facade has been designed to create a series of layers between the inner and outer accommodation. Wide external covered terraces are mixed with internally lit corridors to provide continuous connections to the sylvan setting of the site. Natural daylight is brought into the inner areas but is not allowed to dominate. A series of full height screens are used to create a ‘colonnade’ around the building. This buffer zone works to protect the inner glazed areas from excessive sunlight and glare as well as providing visual screening to bedrooms and from the road. The colonnades also reflect the intermittent shaded character of the trunks of the neighboring woodlands trees.

 

 

The building benefits from high insulation to ensure excellent levels of heat retention as part of its contribution to the environment. The materials for the design have been selected with care. The upper and lower level edge bands of the colonnade are clad with grey powder coated aluminum panels defining a clear edge of the volumes. The external panels to the screening elements are sawn sandstone and identify a vertical expression between the two bands. The external skin of the building volumes are in vertical clad red cedar and represent a softer more articulate inner layer that is related to the internal finishes.

 

The intention has been to build upon the identity of the existing landscaping of the site. The high canopy of the existing trees and the large lawn area to the south of the existing building create a woodland ‘glade’ character. This simplicity has been kept as part of the landscaping scheme with the retention of the lawn areas and the inclusion of only additional trees along the northern boundary. A ‘random pattern’ screen similar to the colonnades, this time in Beech hedging, has been added to the southeastern boundary behind the existing perimeter fencing to provide screening from the road.

 

 

© Hamish Park

 


 

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The Hardt Zirahue%CC%81n House Intersticial Arquitectura 23 1080x1000 Maison T by Nghia Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Furniture Minimal Modern patterns stone  vietnam Tuan Nghia Nguyen Nghia Architect Hanoi 2016   Image of Zirahue%CC%81n House Intersticial Arquitectura 23 1080x1000

Zirahuén House by Intersticial Arquitectura situated in Santiago de Querétaro, Mexico

Zirahuén House by Intersticial Arquitectura situated in Santiago de Querétaro, Mexico | The Hardt

 

Zirahuén House (2016) by Intersticial Arquitectura situated in Santiago de Querétaro, Mexico. Casa Zirahuen is the first stage of a two twin house project that creates a small dwelling in a residential area in Querétaro’s periphery. Facing the residential monotony in typology and isolation of the area generated between the 7 meters high adjoining walls, the proposal’s idea based on shaping a different integration to the site, one that dignifies and offers better ways of living in its outside and inside space. Some of the principal challenges to solve were to create a product that makes use of passive design strategies, local constructive methods and a commercial competitive scheme which is sensitive to a complex real estate context.  The house works around a main guiding axis that splits and distributes the public program in the ground floor and the private program in the first level. The use of a central patio works as a natural lantern that articulates and ventilates, a witness to the house’s everyday life.

 

 


 

 
The design of the project is thought to be versatile enough in order to adapt to the user’s needs. The study of areas and proportion of living spaces, added to the rational constructive modulation gives the home the option of a flexible and controlled growth (spanned in stages to equip the house with 2 to 4 bedrooms, optional TV/family room, and additional outside spaces). The exposed materials reveal its constructive honesty, the polished concrete, and bare brick reflect the quality of artistry and craftsmanship the region has to offer. Its textures and tones respond to a natural palette found in the local area, Querétaro’s semi-desert context.

 

© Marcos Betanzos

 


 

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The Hardt Reform of a House Between Walls by DATAAE 3 1080x1168 Maison T by Nghia Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Furniture Minimal Modern patterns stone  vietnam Tuan Nghia Nguyen Nghia Architect Hanoi 2016   Image of Reform of a House Between Walls by DATAAE 3 1080x1168

Reform of a House Between Walls by DATAAE located in Barcelona, Spain

Reform of a House Between Walls by DATAAE located in Barcelona, Spain | The Hardt

 

Reform of a House Between Walls by DATAAE located in Sant Feliu de Llobregat, Barcelona, Spain. Reform of a House Between Walls is a minimalist interior design project located in Barcelona, Spain, designed by DATAAE. The intervention is based on the preservation of the original composition, volume, and structure of the home. Selective demolition of the interior partitions and the staircase made way for a new distribution of programs that suited the needs of the inhabitants, which sought to improve natural light and conservation of energy. The new distribution is characterized by being more diaphanous, built with light systems and with the predominant use of wood. The ground floor is settled into a unique environment that welcomes the living room, dining room, and kitchen. By demolishing a part of the floor, a double space is created to provide additional height and natural overhead lighting. The casting of this flooring has no effect on the structure since all of the original wooden beams were maintained.

 

 


 
 
Photography by Elisa Ferrando

 

 

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The Hardt Wadi Penthouse Platau 3 1080x675 Maison T by Nghia Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Furniture Minimal Modern patterns stone  vietnam Tuan Nghia Nguyen Nghia Architect Hanoi 2016   Image of Wadi Penthouse Platau 3 1080x675

Wadi Penthouse by Platau located in Beirut, Lebanon

Wadi Penthouse by Platau located in Beirut, Lebanon | The Hardt

 

Wadi Penthouse (2016) by Platau located in Beirut, Lebanon. The project is an interior refurbishment of a two floors penthouse for a family of four, located in Wadi Abu Jamil in Beirut Central District. The original arrangement of the penthouse presented a fragmented circulation between its two floors with poor spatial interaction and a narrow main foyer. The most significant spatial intervention was the introduction of a double-height space at the center of the house, reorganizing around it the once fragmented realms of living areas, work areas, storage, and bedrooms. Defined by a clad wooden skin, such element features a widened entrance that transitions smoothly to the reception and brings back to its center the staircase as a feature element. The stairs become a floating structure within such space, suspended from the ceiling through vertical steel profiles that emphasize its lightness and its detachment from skin and slab as if it’s floating in the middle of the double height space.

 

 

 


The wooden skin’s form reconciles the different misalignments and provides a curvilinear horizontal and vertical continuity between the widened lobby and adjacent spaces on both floors. This skin integrates doors to adjoining rooms, storage closets, see-through cutouts and incorporated lighting.It turns the corner to maintain the same treatment for the inner living room wall. Steel profiles stick out of the skin to create door handles and shelves. Complementing the minimal materiality, a playful custom-made steel and copper lighting fixture hangs from the double height reception.


In contrast with its wooden skin core, the remaining surfaces of the penthouse are white paint for walls, white marble for floors and white steel for the staircase. The different rooms are designed with a recurrent system of having the exterior walls painted white and the internal walls with different playful wood cladding to incorporate doors, library, and closets. During its development and execution phases, the project became an exploration of the wide array of means for both designing and fabricating architecture on the light on local craftsmanship constraints.

 

© Wissam Chaaya

 

 

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The Hardt DIYA SPASM Design Architects 04 1080x675 Maison T by Nghia Architect located in Hanoi, Vietnam Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Furniture Minimal Modern patterns stone  vietnam Tuan Nghia Nguyen Nghia Architect Hanoi 2016   Image of DIYA SPASM Design Architects 04 1080x675

Situated in Ahmedabad, India, DIYA (2016) by SPASM Design | The Hardt

Situated in Ahmedabad, India, DIYA (2016) by SPASM Design Architects | The Hardt

 

Situated in Ahmedabad, India, DIYA (2016) by SPASM Design. Ahmedabad, is predominantly dry through the year, though it does rain occasionally during monsoon months, from late June to August. The clients a young couple with a daughter of 9 and their parents, contacted us for a family home. Pre-existing trees and a large lawn prompted the exact positioning of the built form, the lower level, weaves spaces around trees, retaining all 284 of them. Several foundations were carefully positioned and HAND DUG to preserve roots, and the trees became generators of specific vistas and open to sky courtyards resulting in a FORMLESS LABYRINTH OF INTERCONNECTED SPACES. ARRIVAL is announced by a 16 meters column-free span canopy, which creates a 2.4 meters high entry space, bound by vertical pivoting wooden louvers. This FILTER like space, allows breezes to freely flow through to the main courtyard beyond and frames an existing NEEM tree as a sculpture, a powerful presence of nature is sensed throughout the house.
The architecture deploys DIFFERENT STRATEGIES, to mitigate the intense heat.

 

An ORGANIC PLAN, bound by Massive rammed earth walls with high thermal mass, and COURTYARDS (preserving trees), vertical pivoting wooden louvers, top hung windows with mesh inserts keep out mosquitoes and allows breezes/breathing. Aided by giant sliding glass walls, which retract into pockets, the living, dining spaces seamlessly connect with the surrounding verdant environment. SHADE, from the upper cantilevering story, brings respite and is welcoming in this tropical region. Apart from these measures, sprinklers activate on timers to humidify the courts which are all planted with Ferns, Monsteras, Allocasias, Philodendrons, Rafis palms, Terminalias, and other plant species.

 

 


 

The upper story is resolved with a SKIN of CORTEN, each single element of 0.5 meters x 5.5 meters high panels which hang off the internal structure, creating a ventilated façade, to again absorb the heat from the incident sun and release upwards vide air circulation behind them, hence reducing heat gain of the inner structure and spaces. The corners of the volume are perforated as Jaalis in the patterns of trees and branches, a bow to the SIDI SAIYYED MOSQUE JAALI, an architectural wonder of Ahmedabad. These spaces become dappled in patterned light and shade, along with the sliding screens on the principal eye of the façade, cooling the breezes through the VENTURI EFFECT of the Jaali screens. The Main staircase to the upper level, is an assemblage of thick wood akin to a stack in a drying yard, the stair rail, is crafted out of rosewood as a precious object with the bent corners of cast brass, pronouncing an elegant luxury along with a sense of TIMELESSNESS. Throughout the project – the level of CRAFTMANSHIP is exquisite. All the ART is gifted to the clients by friends and family….

 

OVER DECK foam insulation coupled with reflective glazed tiles, sliding screens, giant Agassi (balcony) spaces and the VENTILATED CORTEN FAÇADE, all work in unison to reduce heat gain. The forthcoming nature of the clients led to the design of an entire series of furniture and objects specifically for their home. These were all designed in 20mm x 20mm brass sections and salvaged wood. Mirrors, towel racks, bookshelves, vanities, TV stands, occasional tables, a nest of trays, were all designed as bespoke objects. Projects like these, leave behind beautiful memories of their making, five years of pleasurable meetings, mockups, successes, and few failures, a sense of the entire team accomplishing a new level of awareness together, builders, carpenters, stone layers, metal smiths, polishers, gardeners, the CLIENTS and us the architects. This was a very, rewarding endeavor…….for all involved. Named after their daughter “DIYA” meaning the light that enlightens, this home we are certain will be loved and nurtured.

 

© Photographix – Sebastian & Ira

 


 

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House in Laax by Valerio Olgiati located in Laax, Switzerland

House in Laax by Valerio Olgiati located in Laax, Switzerland | The Hardt

 

House in Laax (2016) by Valerio Olgiati located in Laax, Switzerland. The single-family house rises from a 10-20m wide and 90m long lot in Laax, Switzerland. Local building legislation only permitted the construction of volumes aboveground at opposite ends of the property. One end of the area is situated in the “village zone”, while an “agricultural zone” surrounds the other end. Two completely opposite worlds form the context of this house. At the historical village limit of the parcel is the so-called “city house”. A clear and simple facade underlines the public space lying in front of the house with the volume and rooms orientated towards the village. Located here are the children’s bedrooms and the guest rooms. Towards the agricultural zone, at the other end of the plot, rises the so-called “country house”, a lower-lying solid volume that opens towards the landscape. The two ends are connected by an underground hall, where the daily life of the family takes place. Two top lights provide natural lighting to space. All the main rooms in the house are niches and with their gables, they transform into caves. Each space is interconnected with a 90m long corridor that forms the spine of the entire building.

 


 

Exterior and interior walls are all in white in-situ concrete. On the outside, attached tilting windows preserve the clarity and legibility of the two exterior volumes and lived-in niches. Outer appearance and inner experience of the house form a contradiction that only mentally can be reconstructed as a unity. The house has an unexpected “grandezza” and homogeneity that is in stark contrast to the compartmentalization and heterogeneity of the surrounding village.

 

 

© Archive Olgiati

 


 

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