15 Projects 

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Road Kill. On the Violence and Pacification of Infrastructures_Richard Ingersoll
Toward a Bright Future of Urban Infrastructure_Phil Roberts

Aalto University Metro Station_ALA Architects + Esa Piironen Architects
Pioneer Village Station_aLL Design
Princeton Transit Hall and Market_Rick Joy Architects
Lahti Travel Centre_JKMM Architects
Nørreport Station_Gottlieb Paludan Architects + COBE
Lorient - Bretagne South Railway Station_AREP
Napoli - Afragola High Speed Train Station_Zaha Hadid Architects
Hong Kong West Kowloon Station_Andrew Bromberg at Aedas
Angle Lake Transit Station and Plaza_Brooks + Scarpa
Parking Houses + Konditaget Lüders_JAJA Architects
Underground Parking in Katwijk aan Zee_Royal HaskoningDHV + OKRA Landscape Architects
Lisbon Cruise Terminal_Carrilho da Graça Arquitectos
Porto Cruise Terminal_Luís Pedro Silva, Arquitecto, Lda.
West Terminal 2_PES-Architects
Croton Water Filtration Plant_Grimshaw Architects


도시 기반 건축 
로드킬, 도시 기반시설이 불러온 폭력과 평화_리차드 잉거솔
도시 인프라의 밝은 미래를 향하여_필 로버츠

알토대학 지하철역_ALA 아키텍츠 + 에사 삐로넨 아키텍츠
파이오니어 빌리지 역_올 디자인
프린스턴 역 대기실과 편의시설_릭 조이 아키텍츠
핀란드 라티 여행자 센터_JKMM 아키텍츠
코펜하겐 뇌어포트 역_고틀립 팔루단 아키텍츠 + COBE
브르타뉴 남부 로리앙 기차역_AREP
나폴리-아프라골라 고속열차역_자하 하디드 아키텍츠
홍콩 서부 구룡역_앤드류 브롬버그 - 아이다스
앵글 레이크 환승역과 광장_브룩스 + 스카르파
코펜하겐 공영 주차장과 옥상 놀이터_JAJA 아키텍츠
캇베이크 해변 지하주차장_로얄 해스코닝DHV + OKRA 랜드스케이프 아키텍츠
리스본 유람선 선착장_까릴루 다 그라싸 아르끼떽또스
포르투 유람선 선착장_루이스 뻬드로 실바 아르끼떽또
헬싱키 웨스트 제2터미널_PES 아키텍츠
뉴욕 크로튼 정수장_그림쇼 아키텍츠

On the Violence and Pacification of Infrastructures

While various forms of infrastructure have existed since the earliest human settlements, one thinks of the impressive sluices in ancient Harappa, the broad avenues lined with drainage ditches in Han Dynasty Chang-An, or the majestic Roman aqueduct in Segovia figure 1, the word did not come into common usage until the mid 19th century, coincident with the increasingly violent practices of building railroads, sewers, and highways. During the 1860s Baron Haussmann, using surgical metaphors, “disemboweled” the dense Medieval fabric of Paris to make his broad planted boulevards and vaulted sewers, while sections of London were blown to bits to produce the world’s first underground rail system. The imperative for efficient, fast, and hygienic services, for the movement of vehicles, water, and waste, resulted in ruthless damage to the land and the urban dwellers. To build one mile of the American freeway, for instance, required scraping away 40 acres, often plowing through virgin land or poor neighborhoods. “Road kill” was coined as a euphemistic expression referring to the carcasses of helpless animals inadvertently slaughtered by speeding cars. To use the same moniker for the social and natural life that has been endangered through building infrastructures - consider for instance the average of 100 human deaths per day by automobile accident during the past 80 years in the US - may sound slightly cynical, yet it perfectly conveys the cycle of violence that goes into the production and use of infrastructure.
... ...
It is doubtful that the aggressive attitudes exercised during the 20th century for ever faster, more dominant infrastructures, can ever be completely tamed. But in the aftermath, while we await the consequences of Climate Change we may start opting for softer, greener, slower infrastructures that improve social life while correcting ecological offenses. Otherwise we are doomed to the fate of the characters in J.G. Ballard’s novel Crash, who become fetishistic voyeurs of the destructive capacity of infrastructures, waiting with their eyes fixed to the road for the next big accident. Le Corbusier, despite all of his propaganda for destructive infrastructure, had an epiphany while visiting Istanbul as a young man, learning the dictum: ‘when you build a street plant a tree.’ We should take this further and demand a forest!
written by Richard Ingersoll                

Toward a Bright Future of Urban Infrastructure

For too long, urban infrastructure blighted our cities, as their utilitarian purposes monopolized their reason for existing. As a result, with the exception of airport terminals, our urban infrastructure borrowed from the aesthetics of bunkers, tombs, sheds, and any enclosure in which light was not permitted in, nor emitted out. Now, with a more comprehensive understanding of cities, and a solid determination not to repeat the mistakes of the past, architects are finding new ways to revolutionize the appeal of urban infrastructure with light. From basic bus stations, to elaborate seaside terminals, and warm train stations, to safe parking complexes, architects are using light to turn these unwanted but necessary structures, into appealing works of civic architecture. In this article, 15 urban architecture projects were subdivided based on function, looking at how each project is enhanced by light. Similarities and differences were found across all projects in how each benefitted from more light. In certain projects, light is used as a tool for warmth and safety. In one instance, light is used to enliven spirits, and in another, used to infuse a space with energy. In other projects, light is enhanced by the lightness of structure. In every case, light is used to raise the appeal of urban infrastructure, with the architects describing the desired outcomes.
written by Phil Roberts