The Hardt Casa Ladrillo in Rosario Mauerwerk WohnenEFH 11 1080x675 Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Interior Design Minimal stone  Shadows Rosario lighting Gustavo Frittegotto argentina   Image of Casa Ladrillo in Rosario Mauerwerk WohnenEFH 11 1080x675

Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina

Asher 10:52 am 10:52 am

Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina | The Hardt

 

Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, located in Argentina. Ladrillo refers to the brick in Spanish – so the Casa Ladrillo is a brick or brick house. In Argentina’s third largest city, Rosario, this material is mandatory for the exterior walls of each new building and the local building code even specifies its thickness of at least 30 centimeters. The local architect Diego Arraigada is therefore well-versed in dealing with masonry and has designed a cube-shaped dwelling-house for a family of four, in which apart from the load-bearing outer and inner walls, the shell also has a perforated bandage as a filter and sun protection brick is built. On the 310 square meter property, he realized a three-story detached house with approximately 240 square meters of floor space. The supporting structure consists of three masonry walls that run perpendicular to the street and the street facade itself. Large openings with floor-to-ceiling sliding glass doors and loggias face the garden to the north. The subtly masonry exterior walls with perforations and diamond-shaped openings, on the one hand, protect against insights and sunlight, but on the other hand, allow views into and sufficient daylight into the interior.

 

 

Enter the house on the southeast side through a triangular opening in the masonry. The ground floor accommodates the kitchen and the living-dining area with terrace to the garden as well as a guest WC. A staircase along the closed street facade leads to the first floor, where there are three equally sized bedrooms and two bathrooms. On the second floor are a large studio and the laundry room and a roof terrace. All masonry walls are unpainted and the concrete floors, floors, and staircases remained untreated. Masonry the best ratio of load capacity to opening percentage and transparency arises. Using a digital structural model and algorithm, the architects applied the perforation patterns to the structure and placed the openings. The mild climate in Rosario makes it possible to construct a single-shell external wall of brick without a thermal barrier coating. Investigations in advance showed that in the outer walls by the Kreuzverband.

 

 

The exterior walls are made of locally produced bricks and consist of three layers. The outer two layers are built according to the rules of the masonry building in the Cross Association, the inner layer is executed as usual in an exposed masonry as a masonry. The semi-open north facade in front of the loggias is only two stone layers deep, here accounted for the inner shell. At the larger diamond-shaped openings, the load transfer takes place diagonally; here the masonry was additionally reinforced. By uniform cross-shaped perforations reaches the north facade, the maximum allowable opening rate of about 35 percent, while in the other facades, the openings are partly continued as a pure relief in the outermost layer of masonry.

 

Photos by Gustavo Frittegotto

 

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The Hardt Marino House by ATV arquitectos 76 1080x675 Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Interior Design Minimal stone  Shadows Rosario lighting Gustavo Frittegotto argentina   Image of Marino House by ATV arquitectos 76 1080x675

Marino House by ATV Arquitectos

Asher 9:00 pm 4:56 pm

Immersed in the dense forest of Pinamar, in Buenos Aires, Argentina, Marino House by ATV Arquitectos | The Hardt

 

Immersed in the dense forest of Pinamar, in Buenos Aires, Argentina, Marino House by ATV Arquitectos.  Respecting its environment and taking advantage of the views, the house tries to preserve and adopt its surroundings. Focusing on the material-structure matters, the project looks into the concrete-wood matching, suggesting concrete as the material which defines the space-tectonic structure of the project. Three supporting partitions, lying linearly with each other, support the slab floors which in turn hang from the superior beams. The structure, with its dimension and texture differences, defines the space and at the same time limits and maximizes the open plant in the public sector. This gives rise to the phenomenon of a space completely ethereal in terms of limits; given that the whole joinery can be opened completely thus building a continuous semi-covered area. The forest is the house’s limit.

On the other hand, wood is the material used to create all the volumes and partitions and it is the element which defines the possible limits which might arise from this environment. These limits are blurred, manipulated. They can be sifted, closed, moved, separated, and so defining relations with the environment. The house functionally sets the access from a patio appendicular to the terrace, which suggests continuity of the street expansions. This patio divides the studio sector and the public space, made up of a living and dining room, kitchen and grill sector. On the first floor, the bedrooms are spatially defined by the location of the wet areas and the wooden partitions. At the same time, this level has access to an observatory deck overlooking the forest.

 

 

The transition from the public to the private space is made through a vertical circulation which takes the subject through different sensations as regards light and visuals. At the same time, a piece totally made of wood goes all over the project, fitting into the concrete structure and relating the different levels with storage places and overhead lightning depending on the conditions. Almost as if it were negative, the project looks into the phenomenical and material relation which arises between the downstairs world (public) and the upstairs world (private). From the concrete textures to the wooden joineries (closing downstairs in the exterior and upstairs in the interior) the project presents this counterpoint, emphasizing the difference between the supported and the supporting, as a tree expressing the elements which shelter the protected space.

 

© Albano García

The Hardt House 2LH Luciano Kruk 31 1080x675 Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Interior Design Minimal stone  Shadows Rosario lighting Gustavo Frittegotto argentina   Image of House 2LH Luciano Kruk 31 1080x675

House 2LH (2016) by Luciano Kruk

Asher 11:08 am 11:08 am

House 2LH (2016) by Luciano Kruk located in Tigre, Argentina | The Hardt

 

House 2LH (2016) by Luciano Kruk located in Tigre, Argentina. The client – a medium-scale construction company – carried out a market study on the housing demands of the average socio-economic class in the northern area of Greater Buenos Aires. When finding scarce in the commercial offer of houses of constructive and architectural quality -for which there is a great demand-, he decides to commission the Study the design of a prototype of housing capable of being replicated: the Casa 2HL.

 

The housing commissioned would have to be configured in a single plant. It had to adapt to lots of medium dimensions (17 to 20 m wide by 35 to 40 m deep approximately) and its footage could not exceed 170 m² total. The program -established by the client- should respond to the needs of a family type: a social area composed of a living-dining-kitchen, a master bedroom served by a bathroom en suite, two secondary bedrooms with shared bathroom, local service, solarium, pool, and barbeque.

 

 


 

In response to these requirements, the Study proposes a dwelling contained in a pure prism organized on a modular grid of 1×1 m, of lateral en-suite mostly paraments and open to the front and the quiet part of the building. The distribution of the spaces around a central patio was proposed, which would not only help to illuminate the interior circulations but also -for its plant layout- to generate cross ventilation through all the premises of the house. The selection of materials was made with the intention of prioritizing the control of costs and their speed and constructive practicality. Instead of the traditional exposed concrete used in our homes, we used the masonry of load-bearing hollow brick; and instead of the smoothed cement floor, it was decided to coat them with 1×1 m plates of cement-like termination porcellanite.

 

In order to preserve the privacy of the front bedrooms -without these losing the views to the outside- and to protect them from the direct incidence of the sun, an artifact was constituted by vertical shutters and a hardwood pergola, structured by profiles of double steel T. A similar resource was used to create a gallery in the quiet part of the building that served as an expansion to the master bedroom and the social area. With the purpose of emphasizing the luminosity and spaciousness of their spaces dimensions, we suggest a chromatically clear interior, while for the exterior we proposed a darker finish, able to dialogue without competition with its natural environment. The first house of the series was built in 2016 in the neighborhood of La Comarca (neighbor to Nordelta) in the Tigre Party of the Province of Buenos Aires.

 


 

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The Hardt Owl House BAAG The Hardt62 1080x1000 Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Interior Design Minimal stone  Shadows Rosario lighting Gustavo Frittegotto argentina   Image of Owl House BAAG The Hardt62 1080x1000

Owl House (2017) by BAAG

Asher 3:28 pm 8:47 pm

Located in Gonnet, Argentina, Owl House (2017) by BAAG | The Hardt

 

Located in Gonnet, Argentina, Owl House (2017) by BAAG Within the framework of the housing loan program Pro.Cre.Ar, the project is being implemented in the outskirts of the city of La Plata (Prov. Bs. As.) In a still undeveloped area. It is part of the double challenge of colonizing an extensive land expanding a house that could not surpass 1,400  ft² (130 m²), but considering the future consolidation of the fabric and its urban responses.

 


 

In addition, it was proposed to create outdoor spaces with different atmospheres: a more contained interior patio but in turn, the house will take advantage of the ground and the liberated view. Faced with the frequency of flooding of the site and the proximity of a stream, the need to raise part of the house was raised. In this way, the public and the private part (bedrooms) articulated by a single roof slope are divided. The house is made up of the combination of an industrialized and standardized system (a structure of metal profiling makes support) that accelerates the construction times by responding to the terms required by the credit, and a masonry system that allows to use the hand of local work.

 

 

 

A series of brick modules defined according to their orientation make up combined walls of exposed bricks and hollow ceramics, generating insulating walls to the south and accumulators to the north. These modules of bricks arranged in tambourine and a series of regulated winnowing, prioritize the thermal conditioning and calibrate the openings towards the patio and the views to the exterior forming the envelope of the house.\ via ArchDaily

 

 

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The Hardt House in La Comarca Anibal Bizzotto Diego Cherbenco056 1080x1000 Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Interior Design Minimal stone  Shadows Rosario lighting Gustavo Frittegotto argentina   Image of House in La Comarca Anibal Bizzotto Diego Cherbenco056 1080x1000

House in La Comarca (2017) by Anibal Bizzotto + Diego Cherbenco

Asher 10:26 pm 8:47 pm

Located in Tigre, Argentina, House in La Comarca (2017) by Anibal Bizzotto + Diego Cherbenco | The Hardt

 

Located in Tigre, Argentina, House in La Comarca (2017) by Anibal Bizzotto + Diego Cherbenco. We were commissioned with planning and constructing a house for a single family in a growing gated community located in Tigre area on the Buenos Aires suburbs. This will be the client’s – a young couple and their toddler – first owned house. In our first visits to the grounds, we decided to take on the challenge of projecting the building with a distinct use of the terrain. It is common in this type of communities to use the withdrawn areas of the plot as virtual limits between neighboring houses for which square footprints will tend to be the guiding shape of the different floors on houses, producing compact shapes with big spaces on the sides. We focused on setting our house apart from this direction.

 


 

Our project incorporates the use of open space on everyday life needs throughout the seasons, by placing big openings and entrances that establish visual continuity and provide optimal ventilation (circulation?). Few and concise morphological operations guide the main shape of the house: Two big side planes of concrete provide depth towards the front and bottom of the plot, and privacy from an to neighbouring houses; And the forward projection of the main suite in the upper floor on the facade, over the entrance, establishes visual continuity. Material and structure are thought out as one, and the use of concrete as vertical boards presents the house with a distinct visual identity. This also allowed for the construction of compact volumes and support walls that allow for common spaces with heights bigger than 6 meters without additional structural support. Concrete requires little maintenance and with the pass of time, the house will gain an iconic status in its visuals. Similar features on the ground floor for which the use of Travertine stone carries on the visual and material continuity.

 

 


 

Service and common use space are effectively differentiated, for which a big central space produces an optimal relation between inside and outside space, through a cubical shaped patio that presents as part of the building without accounting as built ground. The result is a bigger look for a smaller building. The walls separated by 8.5 meters become structural elements that support the floors across, with vacuum spaces to the bottom and front of the house which allows the pass of light and air and accompanies the position of the patio and the living room that mimics the open space outside. There a tree is in place, envision as a centerpiece providing shade and shelter in warm seasons and thought as an icon in family events and memories to come.

 

© Albano García

 


 

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The Hardt Adamo Faiden Saenz house La Plata 2013. 5 1080x814 Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Interior Design Minimal stone  Shadows Rosario lighting Gustavo Frittegotto argentina   Image of Adamo Faiden Saenz house La Plata 2013. 5 1080x814

Saenz House (2013) by Adamo-Faiden

Asher 4:46 am 8:48 pm

Saenz House (2013) by Adamo-Faiden located in La Plata, Argentina | The Hardt

 

Saenz House (2013) by Adamo-Faiden located in La Plata, ArgentinaSaenz House is a minimalist house located in Argentina-designed by adamo-faiden. The Saenz House retakes an investigation done years ago with the realization of two buildings of equipment located in the same neighborhood. The project supposes a new attempt to construct architecture and landscape simultaneously. The clients are an elderly couple with no children who wanted an open-space hierarchy that would allow them to comfortably migrate within the house. Large windows ostensibly extend the inside limits of the home and provide the interior space with ample natural lighting.

 

 

 

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https://thehardt.com/architecture/v-lodge-2013-by-reiulf-ramstad-arkitekter/

https://thehardt.com/architecture/palmgren-house-2006-2013-by-john-pawson/

https://thehardt.com/architecture/mozoquila-house-by-vieyra-architects/

 


 

The Hardt Casa E246 Ezequiel Amado Cattaneo 0 1 1080x675 Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Interior Design Minimal stone  Shadows Rosario lighting Gustavo Frittegotto argentina   Image of Casa E246 Ezequiel Amado Cattaneo 0 1 1080x675

Located in Buenos Aires, Argentina, House E246 by Ezequiel Amado Cattaneo.

Asher 1:26 am 7:18 am

Located in Buenos Aires, Argentina, House E246 by Ezequiel Amado Cattaneo | The Hardt

 

Located in Buenos Aires, Argentina, House E246 by Ezequiel Amado Cattaneo. Within an irregular terrain, and taking orientation as a fundamental premise, the house is implanted with the clear intention of maximizing the sun and the view. Sited in front of green space and near the edge of the neighborhood, the main volume is oriented parallel to the neighboring building, attached to the lateral retreat, taking advantage of the longitudinal extension for the development of the necessary program. The materiality adopted is simple and rational. Armed concrete partitions, largely glazed cloths, and black prepainted aluminum carpentry maintain the monochrome to highlight and enhance the surrounding green. On the ground floor, the social sector of the house is accommodated around a series of courtyards, which lighten and shape the space. In this way the green is added to the daily life of the house, strengthening the relationship between interior and exterior maintaining the essence of the place.

Upstairs, a blunt black volume aligns the bedrooms and private stairs towards the green and the horizon, providing them with the best orientation. Its materiality is differentiated by a siding cementitious siding type, which accentuates its linearity and gives it a strong recognizable imprint. A strong, gestural cantilever forms the parking lot and frames the access, which is presented as a transparent nexus, by which you can guess the bottom of the lot and the mirror of water that closes the whole.

 

 

© Alejandro Peral

 


 

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The Hardt MeMo House BAM arquitectura8 1080x675 Casa Ladrillo in Rosario by Diego Arraigada Arquitectos, Rosario, Argentina Architecture Brick Courtyard Decor Design Interior Design Minimal stone  Shadows Rosario lighting Gustavo Frittegotto argentina   Image of MeMo House BAM arquitectura8 1080x675

Located in San Isidro, Argentina, MeMo House by BAM! Arquitectura

Asher 8:23 pm 7:09 am

Located in San Isidro, Argentina, MeMo House by BAM! Arquitectura | The Hardt

 

Located in San Isidro, Argentina, MeMo House by BAM! Arquitectura. The MeMo house, which was built on a plot in San Isidro, in the northern part of the province of Buenos Aires, Argentina, was conceived on the premise of a client who is passionate about landscaping and has a strong conviction regarding sustainability and the environment. The premise was to develop a project in a plot between infill buildings while reducing to the maximum extent possible the loss of green spaces due to the construction of the house. With such a concept in mind, we at BAM! decided to work on architecture and landscape simultaneously. The square meters of the building footprint turn into a three-dimensional garden which connects all the architectural floors.

 


 

The morphological design is born as a result of the commitment not to waste square meters of vegetal soil, on the one hand, and of the idea of having a lit entrance through a patio, on the other hand, since it is a plot between infill buildings. Such a layout generates a topographic play with a system of green ramps that connect the zero level with the first floor and the cover, thus creating a continuous garden terrace. MeMo is a project in which the architectural path plays a decisive role since we have to bear in mind that the habitual and occasional users are offered a sight show. Such a show is not only a fixed image, but rather a series of images that overlap, and each frame of the scene has been carefully thought. We conceive the sustainability of the project as a path, not as a goal. Hence, we base our path on the LEED standards and we incorporate the concepts of durability and economy which are fundamental in our architectural works, thus satisfying the needs of the present generation without endangering the possibilities of future generations since the impact on the environment and its inhabitants are significantly reduced.

 

 

 


 

First of all, we approach the path of sustainability by choosing a sustainable lot where the owner can perform most of her activities on foot or on a bicycle, and she can also use native vegetation in her gardens and covers, thus restoring the natural landscape and reducing rainwater effluent. Then we began the design with a bio-environmental impression, taking special attention to every detail of the project, from the location of the plot, its orientation, the morphology of the volume built with respect to the sun’s path and its impact on the different spaces to make the most of the solar energy, the strategic location of native vegetation and the choice of insulating materials of the architectural envelope. Once we determine the volumetry of the building, we begin with more specific interventions. Starting with the efficient use of water through efficient wastewater technology, and by reducing water consumption using rainwater for the irrigation of native vegetation, which has a minimum hydration requirement. As regards energy efficiency, we have solar panels not only for the supply of electric energy but also for the power for heating, ventilation and air conditioning. We also added adequate windows with DVH-type glasses which increase thermal insulation. Both of these measures allow us to reduce energy consumption.

 

© Jeremias Thomas

 

 


 

 

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