Cultural Warehouses
5 Projects
5 Projects

232p / pur & jacket 
 | USD 34
학생판 정기구독: 6권 120,000원 

from Korea
from other Countries

Kimmel Quarter_Schmidt Hammer Lassen Architects
New City of Barcelona Archives_OP Team + Mendoza Partida + Ramon Valls Architects
'Métamorphose' in Quai Saint-Serge, Angers_Hamonic + Masson & Associés
Tongyeong 'Camp Mare'_HENN + Posco A & C 

Cultural Warehouses
Cultural Warehouses and the New Industrial Paradigm_Davide Pisu
Rotermann Grain Elevator_KOKO Architects
Innovation Powerhouse_Atelier van Berlo + Eugelink Architectuur + De Bever Architecten
Beijing Cultural Innovation Park_Cobblestone
Alstom Warehouse Renovation_Franklin Azzi Architecture
Streetmekka in Viborg_EFFEKT

The Materialisation of the Ideals and Tensions of Justice_Herbert Wright  
La Rioja Courthouse_Pesquera Ulargui Arquitectos
Limoges Courthouse_ANMA
Palace of Justice in Córdoba_Mecanoo Architecten + AYESA
Paris Courthouse_Renzo Piano Building Workshop
Palace of Justice in Foix_Philippe Gazeau

라트비아 킴멜 지구 재개발_슈미트 해머 라센 아키텍츠
바르셀로나 역사 기록 보관소_OP 팀 + 멘도자 파르티다 + 라몬 발스 아키텍츠
케 생 세흐주 개발 프로젝트, ‘메타모포즈’_아모닉 + 마쏭 앤 어쏘시에
통영 폐조선소 도시재생 마스터플랜, ‘캠프 마레’_헨 + 포스코 A&C

도시 재생 - 공장에서 문화로
문화 공장과 새로운 산업 패러다임_다비드 피수
로테르만 곡물 창고_코코 아키텍츠
아인드호번 파워하우스_아뜰리에 반 벨로 + 어흘링 알쉬텍투어 + 드 비버 알쉬텍튼
베이징 문화 혁신 공원_코블스톤
낭트 생나제르 미술 대학_프랭클린 아찌 아키텍쳐
비보르 스트리트메카 스포츠문화공간_EFFEKT

법원 건축, 정의의 구체화
법원 건축, 정의의 구체화_허버트 라이트

라 리오하 법원_뻬스께라 울라르기 아르끼떽또스
리모주 법원_ANMA
코르도바 법원_메카누 아키텍튼 + AYESA
파리 고등법원_렌조 피아노 빌딩 워크숍
푸아 법원_필립 가조

2018 대한민국건축대전 국제 일반공모전
2018 대한민국 한옥공모전
제41회 한국건축가협회상
제36회 서울시 건축상
2018 대한민국 신진건축사대상

Cultural Warehouses

This article depicts how different design strategies can be implemented in the conversion of an industrial building to other functions after it has ceased its activities. To this end, five contemporary post-industrial conversion projects are analysed, and different stances are described in relation to three aspects. The first is the spatial relationship between the old industrial buildings and the new elements needed for their ‘adaptive reuse’, whether one is encased into the other or they are mutually intersected. The second is the interaction between the different codes of existing and new: for instance, what is often a stark monumentality vis-à-vis to new outlandish hi-tech additions. The third aspect describes how the inevitable frictions between the old and the new are exhibited, hidden or neglected. The four projects presented here offer a set of different approaches that relate to a subtler understanding of the life cycle of urban industrial complexes and their transition. These namely stem from places for the production or transformation of material goods; hence, they are organized around a logical series of repetitive activities that takes place in a rigid spatial dimension, to places of cultural consumption, social interaction and business fostering which are, in contrast, subject to extemporary actions and unstable configurations. In short, they represent the economic transition from the material to the immaterial, from the hardware —structural, strong organization— to the software —light, liquid and unstable. written by Davide Pisu    


Society would be in big trouble without the rule of law. Justice operates over the open space of territories, but dispensing it requires an enclosure of space. Thus we have the architecture of the courthouse, also known as law courts or palace of justice. It could be argued that the relatively-overlooked courthouse typology defends us from anarchy (which has no rules), dictatorship (with its arbitrary rules) and theocracy (rules credited to supernatural power), because within such buildings, the consensual rules by which harmonious societies can function are maintained. Modern ideas of justice spring from Ancient Greece, and so does the courthouse.
Whether big or small, law courts are projections of civic power into the built environment. States traditionally expressed themselves with monumentality, with its implications of permanence, but that’s something quite different from transparency, which modern government aspires to and society expects. Furthermore, architecture that expresses the universality of values underpinning law may be quite different from architecture that responds to local conditions and vernacular styles, to which we should be more sensitive today. 
Thus, contemporary law court architecture has interesting tensions to address, between monumentality and transparency, between the universal and the local. With a context of historical examples, our survey of eight contemporary courthouses show how these tensions have evolved, while the echo of Ancient Greek ideals still echo in the architecture.
 written by Herbert Wright