The Old and the New in Architecture
16 Projects 

224p / pur & jacket / USD 38
한국내: 42,000원

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Grafts: The Old and the New in Architecture_Jessica Kelly
Rehabilitation of the Holy Sepulchre Chapel_Héctor Fernández Elorza
Tea House in Hutong_Archstudio
366 Kashiracho_NAAD
New Sala Beckett_Flores & Prats Architects
The Feuerle Collection_John Pawson
Miyagawa Bagel Shop_Roovice
Vigário House_AND-RÉ
Peraleda House_Losada García Arquitectos
Detachment and Engagement - The Art of Architectural Grafting_Anna Roos
Fanqueiros Apartment_CASCA
House Z22 and Warehouse F88_Gus Wüstemann Architects
House CG_Architecten de Vylder Vinck Taillieu
Casa Gianìn_Clinicaurbana
Rock Creek House_NADAAA
Kulm Eispavillon_Foster + Partners
Loft Panzerhalle_Smartvoll

시간의 접목
시간의 접목_제시카 켈리

까세레스 성묘 교회 복원_엑또르 페르난데스 엘로르사
후통 찻집_아크스튜디오
고야 사무실_수마
가시라초 의상실_NAAD
바르셀로나 베켓 극장_플로레스 앤 프레츠 아르키텍테스
베를린 프엘르 박물관_존 포손
미야가와 베이글 가게_루뷔스
비가리오 주택_안드-레
뻬랄레다 주택_로사다 가르시아 아르끼떽또스
분리와 개입 - 접목의 기술_안나 로스
판께이로스 아파트_CASCA
취리히 호숫가 아파트_거스 뷔스테만 아키텍츠
CG 주택_아키텍튼 드 빌더 빙크 따요우
쟈닌 주택_클리니카우르바나
록 크릭 주택_NADAAA
쿨름 동계올림픽 파빌리온_포스터 앤 파트너스
집 속의 집, 판제르할레 로프트_스마트볼

Grafts: The Old and the New in Architecture

Architecture is an expression of the principles, priorities and preoccupations of the culture and society that produces it. So said the Modernist architects of the early 20th century, who called architecture a ‘living art’ because of its intimate relationship with society. For Modernists, architecture was an art that expressed the ‘spirit of the time’, the zeitgeist. From this perspective, if a building ceases to express the spirit of the time, it becomes old; in a sense, it dies. This relationship between architecture and time – the past, the present and the future- remains a central theme in debates around the status, function and meaning of buildings. It is the theme of this issue of C3 magazine.
The title of this issue is Grafts. A graft is the insertion of something living into something damaged or dead – it is a bridge between the old and the new. In architecture a graft could be understood as an insertion of new architecture into an old building. ‘New’ architecture is living architecture, it is that which we recognize as expressing our present time, our ‘now’. ‘Old’ architecture is that which expresses a past time, something that belongs to history. Therefore discussing the relationship between old and new architecture involves addressing two separate but related issues: architecture’s relationship with time and our relationship with history.
written by Jessica Kelly

Detachment and Engagement - The Art of Architectural Grafting

The majority of architects do not benefit from large new projects on virginal vacant land, but rather from more modest interventions in, on, or alongside existing buildings. Approaches to the challenge of working with the constraints of an existing building vary widely. Renovating or grafting onto an existing building clearly poses challenges, but also provides myriads of opportunities. Challenges and risks posed by designing in and around existing buildings are real. A good renovation or extension requires time (which is expensive), patience and skill, as well as precise cost planning and scheduling. A sound knowledge of historic forms, construction methods, and materials is also an essential ingredient.
If architects or clients are in any way skeptical about the possibility of creating a high quality design within an existing historic building or extending an old building, then the numerous projects showcased in this issue of C3 will surely inspire them to see new potential in old buildings. Featured here are projects representing a wide range of typologies, from a teahouse in Hutong to an outdoor ice pavilion in St Moritz, a museum in a concrete World War II bunker in Berlin to a chapel in Cáceres, a bagel shop in rural Japan to a single-family house in Washington D. C. to name just a few. Though completely different in context, all have in common a rigorous approach and all display deep sensibility and respect to the architecture that has existed on their sites for decades or even centuries. The projects presented are proof that grafting onto an existing building can enhance old buildings, creating fascinating, intricate spaces that tease the imagination and beckon to be explored.
written by Anna Roos