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Yoik of Taygetus House / Z-level

first_img “COPY” Save this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George Hatzakos+ 27Curated by Paula Pintos Share CopyAbout this officeZ-levelOfficeFollow#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesSpartiOn FacebookGreecePublished on February 22, 2020Cite: “Yoik of Taygetus House / Z-level” 22 Feb 2020. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021. 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Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream Lead Architect: Elena Zervoudakis Yoik of Taygetus House / Z-levelSave this projectSaveYoik of Taygetus House / Z-level ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/933937/yoik-of-taygetus-house-z-level Clipboard ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/933937/yoik-of-taygetus-house-z-level Clipboard Products translation missing: en-US.post.svg.material_description “COPY” Products used in this ProjectRenders / 3D AnimationGRAPHISOFTVirtual Building Software – Archicad 23Design Team:Annita Krokou, Daphne ArnellouEngineering:Dimitris Arnellos, Mary KazakouCity:SpartiCountry:GreeceMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George HatzakosText description provided by the architects. The building is located in a Byzantine settlement on the eastern slopes of Mount Taygetus, at the edge of the Anakolon canyon, looking over the plain of Laconia. In order to climb the canyon, you pass between giant rock formations and near running water to come face to face with the majesty of Mount Taygetus in the distance. The surrounding area is one of outstanding natural beauty and forms part of the Natura 2000 Network. I knew the area very well, even before undertaking the project. The inhabitants, who love music, had hosted our percussion group on many occasions, to take part in musical activities, seminars, and traditional carnival disguises.Save this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George HatzakosSave this picture!First floor planSave this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George HatzakosThis link is what gave the house its name, Yoik of Taygetus, which refers to this very distinctive musical form performed by the Sami people in the region of Northern Europe. Each yoik is a sound, a song, a most personal expression dedicated to a person, an animal or a landscape. The yoik expresses its reference in a spiritual manner, using the sounds of nature. Just as a yoik imprints the aura of humans and things onto the immaterial world of music, thus this house transports something of the soul of this mountain region into the material, contemporary world, utilizing vernacular forms and natural materials. The plot contained a ruined stone building with an arched roof and a yard: a “katoi” used to house animals.Save this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George HatzakosThe overall solution for the residence proposes a new layer of habitation above the level of the ruin, symbolizing progress and creating new historical stratification in the succession of the village’s temporal and spatial layers of existence. The building was constructed below road level so that its lower height makes a more gentle impact on the environment. A walker, crossing the path before the house does not lose sight of the overall view of the landscape and the mountain range. The house owner sought a winter sanctuary, whose size could be “modified”, so he could use it either alone or, in other instances, accompanied by family and friends. This gave rise to a modular construction with three distinct segments, which can be isolated or unified at will: the “liakoto” sun porch or solar: the entrance to the house; the “makrynari” or long room, which is the main space in the building; and the “domatia”, the space for the two bedrooms and the bathrooms. The liakoto The entrance space hovers over the old yard.Save this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George HatzakosA “bridge” open on both sides with small inset windows or “tzamilikia” makes reference to traditional solars or sun porches, joining the two parts of the house and visually linking the two points of the horizon, east, and west, leaving the gaze to pass over and through this towards the plain, in order not to interrupt the continuity of the landscape. The makrynari The daytime area stretches along the length of the residence on the south-western side of the main entrance, at ninety degrees to the canyon. The south-eastern aspect is open to the view and looks downhill, into the canyon and the mountains that frame it. The single glass surface brings light and warmth into the house during the winter months, as the daylight hours are few and sunset comes early under the heavy shadow of Mount Taygetus. The north-western aspect is stone and forms a unified low wall facing the road, with the mountain mass behind it. This anchors the metal frames that support the pent style roof, which slopes in only one direction. Using as its reference point the traditional “hanging” balconies, the frames terminate in leaning metal columns, to support the balcony that runs along the length of the building and into the interior of the house.Save this picture!SectionThe interior of the stone side develops into a system that encloses the equipment for all the ways space is used: as a kitchen, library, sitting room, sleeping loft. The construction extends through to the exterior, with an outdoor kitchen, providing a sense of continuity and the flow of one space into another. The glass side has a single bench running in front of the windows which extends, using the same rationale, to create the covered outdoor eating area. Three steps down there is an outdoor seating area around a fire pit, as well as an eating area under the shade of the trees. This central space, along with the bathroom, can be isolated to create a space that is independent of the remaining residence The domatia To the north-east of the central entrance there are two bedrooms and the bathrooms. This space, which was placed over the initial stone building and follows its outline, constitutes a distinct, independent, composite construct, that does not rest on the older building. The outside is clad in wood planks, in the way of many houses in the village.Save this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George HatzakosSave this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George HatzakosThe interior has a metal construction lays out space, the lofts, bathrooms, and bedrooms. The intent of this addition is to extend upwards and be distinct, visually and construction-wise from the existing building, as a contemporary light construction soaring over the heavier stone ruin. The original building is maintained and viewed as an interesting element from the past, a lingering memory imprint. There are no interventions besides the requisite support work in the spirit of restoration rather than domestic use. Access is through an outdoor staircase, as the building does not join the remaining residence functionally, implying its different identity and origins. We chose a combination of traditional and contemporary materials. The weight-bearing construction of the ground floor is partly stone, partly ytong blocks (autoclaved aerated concrete) and partly metal frame, covered by polyurethane panels supported by a metal frame. The floors are self-leveling monochromes, the interior wood is marine-grade plywood with beech veneers, while the exterior is clad in larch wood. The building has a small energy footprint, as appropriate heat insulation materials were utilized throughout, as well as heat pumps, automation, and passive solar systems. Its orientation on the plot, and the raised floor level, that creates a closed air zone between the natural ground and the residence, improved its thermal characteristics considerably. Yoik of Taygetus was built by small local contractors.Save this picture!© Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George HatzakosProject gallerySee allShow lessGame Boarding Regional DevelopmentArticlesHouse in Gakuenmae / Fujiwaramuro ArchitectsSelected Projects Share Area:  122 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Photographs:  Viceversa, Angela Varveri& George Hatzakos Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project center_img 2020 Houses Greece Manufacturers: GRAPHISOFT, Kommerling, Scarabeo, TRIDONIC, APOSTOLOS LIANOS, Decra, I.LEBESIS Photographs ArchDaily CopyHouses•Sparti, Greece Architects: Z-level Area Area of this architecture project Year:  Projects Yoik of Taygetus House / Z-levellast_img read more

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Members Of Revivalists Perform Acoustic Set On WFAN’s ‘Carton’s Cubicle’ [Video]

first_imgThere is no doubt that New Orleans’ own The Revivalists have surpassed the ‘Up and Coming’ threshold and are finding a ton of success wherever they travel around the country. Lead singer David Shaw and guitarist Zack Feinberg recently performed a short acoustic set for an episode of WFAN’s morning show co-host Craig Carton‘s, of “Boomer & Carton,” own Carton’s Cubicle Concert Series.After a brief chat with Carton, Shaw and Feinberg performed “Soulfight” from 2012’s City of Sound, and “It Was A Sin” from 2015’s Men Amongst Monsters, and a new untitled track. Carton, a drummer himself, joined the two for the final numbers on a drum box. Check out full video of the segment below:[via Jambase]last_img read more

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Obermuellers leaving mark on UW golf

first_imgBy now, most Badger fans have heard of the UW hockey brother-sister combination of Adam and Nikki Burish. Earlier this month, the Madison natives became the first sibling tandem to win the national championship in their respective sports.While the Burish’s have been the talk of the town lately, they only represent one of the brother-sister combinations UW athletics has to offer. Freshman Tyler Obermueller and his sister Jackie have been making significant contributions to the UW golf program this season.Jackie is a fifth-year senior, and during her tenure at UW, she has been the most consistent golfer for the Badgers. According to UW head coach Todd Oehrlein, she is a leader both on and off the course for a team that currently has six underclassmen.”You’re always looking to get the most out of your players, and I feel we get the most out of Jackie,” Oehrlein said. “[Jackie’s] as competitive as anyone on the team, yet she has steadily made progress and improvement. She works real hard on the golf course, and other players see her concentration and work habits and they emulate what she does.”Since the older Obermueller arrived on the scene in 2002, her scoring average has decreased every season. Currently, Jackie is averaging 79.5 strokes per round, and she has competed in 19 of the Badgers 22 tournament rounds this season, tying for third-most on the team.In the Badgers’ most-recent tournament, UW tied for 10th at the Mountain View Collegiate. Jackie tied for 51st overall, and her final round 77 was key to the Badgers top-10 finish.However, Jackie’s best outing of the year came in the Badger Invitational, where she tied for 29th.”This year, I’ve really been working on the mental side of my game in terms of maturity and course management,” Obermueller said. “I’ve matured a lot since I started here, and being able to handle bad shots and bad days has really helped me be successful.”While Jackie has thoroughly enjoyed her time as a student athlete at UW, she maintains that she placed no pressure on her brother Tyler to follow in her footsteps.According to Tyler, she didn’t have to.”Just knowing how much [Jackie] has enjoyed the school and the golf program kind of put Wisconsin on the top of my list,” Tyler said. “Being able to represent the state of Wisconsin is really important to me. But what really clinched it is [head coach Jim] Schuman because he’s the guy who can take my game to the next level.”In the fall of 2005, Tyler posted a 74.4 scoring average while competing in 12 tournaments. Although he has made significant contributions on the course this season, it was a tournament that Tyler did not play in that really impacted his game.”Unfortunately I did make the trip for the first tournament of the year, and that drove me to try as hard as I could to not stay home again because I hated the feeling of sitting at home and watching my teammates go play,” he said. “After that, all I wanted to do was play golf and show that I deserve to be out there.”According to Schuman, Tyler has the necessary skills to be a major contributor to the team over the course of his career.”We saw two very important things in Tyler [Obermueller] — one, he is very competitive and secondly, he has an unbelievable short game,” Schuman said. “That combination of attitude, competitiveness and a great short game leads to good things on the course, and that’s what we want to see from him.”While an excellent short game can get you out of many problematic situations on the golf course, both Tyler and his coach agree that he must harness some of his aggressive shot selections.Because Tyler is so effective from inside 100 yards, he is often tempted to take risks, hoping his short game will be able bail him out if something goes wrong.”I think my short game is a product of a lot of different things,” Tyler said. “Being a multi-athlete allows you to get a feel of different ways to do things, and a lot of times you need to be creative and imaginative with chip shots. And also, I grew up right near a golf course, and as a kid, I would be chipping from when the sun came up to when the sun went down.”While Jackie is five years older than Tyler, they maintain a close relationship and both share a competitive nature that allows them to be successful on the golf course. Growing up in River Falls, Wis., the siblings have been playing against each other for nearly their whole lives. While the sibling rivalry is without a doubt present, both feel they have benefited from the direct competition.”My brother and me are very close, but when we’re on the golf course together, it gets very competitive,” Jackie said. “But regardless, we have both taught and learned a lot from each other.””We’re similar because we hate to lose,” Tyler said. “We have an attitude that it doesn’t matter what our swing looks like because were going to put the ball in the hole someway or somehow.”last_img read more

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Discovery

first_imgSoledad O’Brien, an anchor and special correspondent at CNN, speaks at the Davidson Conference Center on Thursday. O’Brien discussed her career and her new book, The Next Big Story. O’Brien joined CNN in 2003.Anna Wierzbowska | Daily Trojanlast_img

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MLB Playoffs: What to watch for with the St. Louis Cardinals

first_imgSt. Louis was 6 1/2 games behind Milwaukee for the National League Central lead on July 1 and never took sole possession of first place until Sept. 1. From that point on, they never trailed. The team’s core was shaken a bit in July when Joe Kelly and Allen Craig were traded to Boston for veteran right-hander John Lackey, but few things shake the Cardinals in October. Their core players are healthy. They played their best baseball in September. They’ve been here before — four straight seasons, if you’re counting at home. The Dodgers’ familiar foe brings a familiar storyline.WHAT TO WATCH FOR1. Michael Wacha. The 2013 NLCS MVP might have given the Dodgers nightmares after beating them twice last October. Wacha didn’t face the Dodgers in the regular season, didn’t pitch in August because of a stress reaction in his scapula, then posted a 5.40 ERA in four September starts after his return. There are good reasons for Mike Matheny to use Wacha often in this series, and good reasons not to use him at all. He’ll be used out of the bullpen.2. Balancing youth vs. experience. At second base, Matheny must choose from among rookie Kolten Wong and utilitymen Pete Kozma and Daniel Descalso (former Dodgers veteran Mark Ellis was left off the playoff roster). Rookie right fielders Randal Grichuk and Oscar Taveras showed flashes of their potential in 2014, but Matheny might trust Peter Bourjos more in center and move Jon Jay to right. A.J. Pierzynski’s experience might allow him to sneak onto the NLDS roster despite two catchers ahead of him on the depth chart. 3. Yadier Molina’s right arm. The Dodgers led the National League in stolen bases, while Molina caught 47.7 percent of attempted base stealers, the highest rate in MLB. How well the catcher — and the Cardinals’ pitchers — keep Dee Gordon and Carl Crawford honest on the basepaths will be critical to their success in the series. Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Errorlast_img read more

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