Jaggendorf House / Yaniv Pardo Architects

first_imgShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/786361/jaggendorf-house-yaniv-pardo-architects Clipboard Year:  2015 Manufacturers: Jubran, Peled, Yalrom ProjectsSave this picture!© Amit GeronRecommended ProductsWoodLunawoodThermowood FacadesWoodEGGERLaminatesCeramicsTerrealTerracotta Baguettes in Vork CenterMetallicsStudcoWall Stop Ends – EzyCapText description provided by the architects. Jaggendorf House, at 10 Yehuda HaLevy Street, was designed in 1925, by the architects Liberson and Feinstein, in the eclectic style.  The building was declared conserved according to the conservation plan and located in the area declared a cultural  world heritage site by UNESCO.  The house represents a somewhat minimalist style from the 1920s, with the symmetry mainly expressed on the west side.  The façade includes an arcer and a projecting balcony with a parapet, as well as an upper section that conceals the tiled roof. The façade is rich in rectangular reliefs, decorated cornices and moulding at the roof edges. At the rear of the house one can discern the sandstone restricting the railway line that was laid here in 1892. Save this picture!© Amit GeronIn the early 20th century the “Homestead Association” introduced a novel idea: no longer would small and crowded neighbourhoods be built, devoid of prior planning, such as Neve Tzedek and Neve Shalom, but instead a new, Hebrew, pre-planned city would be constructed, which would alter the face of the settlement in the land. This new approach constituted the complete opposite to the typical eclectic  construction of the Homestead Association. The project revealed this new look not only through its turning to the city but also through the architectonic space of each of the apartments.  The addition and the original building became one homogenous unit through the use of black zinc plating to coat the roof, walls, stairwells and window sills. The monolithic colour stressed the solid sculptured appearance of the building, shaped by the multitude of functional elements beyond the clean space of the apartments. Save this picture!© Amit GeronThe design of the addition responds to the geometry of the original tiled roof  that characterised the eclectic houses of Tel Aviv. The zinc-plated walls of the addition frame the urban landscape.  The building’s functions that need to be enclosed (e.g. stairways, lift, toilets, etc.) are located in the tin “pigeon-holes” that protrude from the side walls. The geometry enables each apartment to have a view of the city, with the sun at twilight penetrating deeply into the space.  The floor plan is simple but the change in vertical levels creates an experience of change in space and an inclined orientation inside the apartments, somewhat resembling that of a loft. Save this picture!AxonometricSave this picture!Roof SectionsThe project exploits a maximum use of the ground as determined by the conservation plan. The distorted and inclined body of the addition follows the restrictions of the conservation plan quite literally.  Each individual point on the roof depicts the maximum height permitted for an addition.  The amorphous shape of the addition is increased by the “pigeon-holes” – the reliefs – fire escape and access to the stairwells. These additional elements help to integrate the fragmented appearance of the project into the environment. The project overlooks the remains of the early settlement in Tel Aviv, like a theatre setting: the original building is the stage, the old houses create the second layer and the new town provides the background.Save this picture!© Amit GeronProject gallerySee allShow lessDali Munwood Lakeside Resort Hotel / Init Design OfficeSelected ProjectsTwo Houses at Nichada / Alkhemist ArchitectsSelected Projects Share Israel Projects ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/786361/jaggendorf-house-yaniv-pardo-architects Clipboard ArchDaily “COPY” Save this picture!© Amit Geron+ 28 Share Architects: Yaniv Pardo Architects Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” Houses Photographs:  Amit Geron Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project Jaggendorf House / Yaniv Pardo Architects Photographs Jaggendorf House / Yaniv Pardo ArchitectsSave this projectSaveJaggendorf House / Yaniv Pardo Architects CopyAbout this officeYaniv Pardo ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesTel Aviv-YafoIsraelPublished on April 30, 2016Cite: “Jaggendorf House / Yaniv Pardo Architects” 29 Apr 2016. 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Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream CopyHouses•Tel Aviv-Yafo, Israellast_img read more

DD History: 1978 Wool Spinning in Donegal documentary

first_imgThe 1978 documentary ‘Hands’ is about wool spinning in Donegal. It was filmed in Kilcar and Carrick.The documentary shows farmers haggling over sheep, how the wool is twisted into yarn, children collecting lichen to dye the clothes, and the quality of hand knitted goods such as geansaís. Mrs. Morrison‘Hands’ not only takes you through the history of wool spinning, but also the local history, “many’s a match was made at the factory!”“It’s best to spin when the sheep are asleep” was a common phrase said by spinners, however night-spinning, and all the ceoil and craic that went with it, is now a thing of the past.Mrs. Carr was able to raise thirteen children “in frugal comfort”, as they were self-supporting.Mrs. CarrThe children collected lichen from the rocks in order to dye the wool. Mrs. Coyne made three different shades. LichenMrs. Coyne admiring her different shades of woolDD History: 1978 Wool Spinning in Donegal documentary was last modified: August 12th, 2016 by Elaine McCalligShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:donegal historyhandsirish traditionwool spinninglast_img read more