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1 architectural urban design and engineering seminars, masterprojects and graduation projects architecture and urbanism eindhoven university of technology department of the built environment semester a

2 Table of contents is clickable 7QX5M0, quartile 1 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX5M0, quartile 1 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX5M0, quartile 2 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Architecture 7QW1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Urbanism 7X45M0, quartile Graduation projects Architecture 7W45M0, quartile Graduation projects Urbanism ADE01 ADE02 AHT01 RA01 UUA01 UUA02 Introduction Seminars Architecture and Urbanism Swiss Concreteness ir. Tom Veeger scale UP ornametrics 3d concrete printing & design collaboration with TU Delft + exhibition in Groningen ir. Barbara Kuit Mapping and assessing post-war neighbourhoods Case-study: the Western Garden Cities, Amsterdam drs. Noor Mens Poché ir. Ruurd Roorda Architectural Spaces and Hybrid Practices dr. dipl. ing. Hüsnü Yegenoglu, ir. Jochem Groenland Being Young in Nesselande ir. Marcel Musch, dr. Sukanya Krishnamurthy 2 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

3 Introduction Seminars Architecture and Urbanism This brochure aims to give an overview of the themes and subjects that will be offered in the coming semester, so that you can make an informed choice you can be happy about. There are four chairs offering seminars: - Architectural Design and Engineering (ADE) led by prof. ir. Juliette Bekkering. - Architectural History and Theory (AHT) led by prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander. - Rational Architecture (RA) led by prof. Dipl.-Ing. Christian Rapp. - Urbanism and Urban Architecture (UUA) led by prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael. The short introductory description of the seminars given here will be supplemented with more elaborate descriptions and exact planning schedules closer to their actual starting date. It is possible that some seminars slightly alter their theme or emphasis as a result of changes in staff. Enrolling in a seminar: 1 You need to enrol in Osiris before the closing of the registration term (27th of August). If you register too late the first possibility to start with your seminar is Sem A , quartile 2. 2 We work with a maximum amount of 10 students per seminar. So the subscriptions are according to the principle first come, first served. If the seminar of your first choice has no places left, subscribe for another one. 3 During the first week of the new quartile students are invited by their tutors to visit the seminar. Be aware: If the number of registrations for a specific seminar does not reach a minimum of ten students, it is possible that this specific seminar will not proceed! Looking forward to meeting you in our seminars! 4 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

4 Swiss Concreteness ADE01 Contents: How do you take a specific material as the starting point of your architectural design? This seminar explores the potential of concrete for making architectural structures. We do this by first researching and analyzing the work of the Austrian architecture firm Marte.Marte ( com). Secondly we will perform several hands-on experiments with the actual material in a Master-class led by one of the architects. The seminar will include a study trip to Austria to experience the work of Marte. Marte and talk to the architects in their studio. This is the best way to learn about Swiss concreteness. What makes this country stand out in the world of the architectural application of concrete? Is it the high level of craftsmanship, budget, strong base of knowledge rooted in tradition, or something else? The result of the seminar will be a joint book about the work of Marte.Marte and their use of concrete. Together with the results of the concrete workshop this will be exhibited during the Dutch Design Week. That week will also be the dramatic climax of the seminar, concluding it with a lecture by one of the Master-architects who will also act as visiting critic for the results of the workshop. This seminar is part of a larger research project on architectural apprenticeship initiated by Jan Schevers. The seminar emphasizes not only the careful study of existing buildings and design principles, but also makes extensive use of various explorative, investigative and presentation techniques. ir. Tom Veeger 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 1 5 ects 10 students 6 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

5 Hippolytuskerk Middelsum, (photo courtesy TU Delft) ADE02 scale UP ornametrics 3D Concrete Printing & Design collaboration with TU Delft + exhibition in Groningen We will focus on one key issue The challenge of Design & 3D Concrete printing. This seminar is part of a joint project between the TU Delft and the TU Eindhoven. This collaboration project addresses high-definition 3D-scanning and 3D-printing with multiple materials. Within this joint project; our object of study will be a pilot structure in the Hippolytuskerk in Middelsum. As a result of local earthquakes, cracks appeared in this historical church. The joint initiative is to give a totally different infill to a historical vault, by replacing an existing part with a custom designed 3D-printed, new contemporary ornament. This will result in a workshop and exhibition in Groningen. Where TU Delft will focus on the vault, at the TU Eindhoven we will focus on a column. Emerging Objects by Rael and San Fratello: the Quake Column, an innovative pillar of 3D printed concrete able to withstand earthquakes We will built-up this column from several carefully designed components, whereby we design the grid and the edges of each component, so that these fit together perfectly and complement one another, as well as carefully design each component tile on its own. Our goal is to redesign the ornament to fit our current era, using 3D printing. Close collaboration and team-work is adamant in this seminar. Each student will be responsible for their own part, this being one single tile, and its edges, or the overall grid. Therefore committed design, testing and close collaboration is required of every studio member. In the process, we will make several prototypes, testing the components itself and the rational of the edges, and how the tiles fit together. Finally, using 3D concrete printing, the ornament tiles, will be embedded into a large scale model, that will be exhibited on site. To be able to focus solely on design and Concrete Printing, we will start our design research were the TUD left off, whereby we will continue on the basis of their field research, with ample freedom to adapt and improve. Where TUD will focus on the Gypsum Printing of joints, we will focus our design research on a careful design of the tiles, the interrelated joints and the connection of these through 3D concrete printing. ir. Barbara Kuit 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 1 5 ects 10 students 8 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

6 W.M Dudok, housing in Amsterdam-Geuzenveld ( Dudokhaken ), 1957 (photo Stadsarchief Amsterdam) Mapping and assessing post-war neighbourhoods Case-study: the Western Garden Cities, Amsterdam AHT01 The Western Garden Cities in Amsterdam represent some of the most influential and fascinating ideals in the history of urbanism, architecture and public housing. Built mostly in the 1950s and 1960s, they provide their inhabitants with abundant greenery, leisurely parks, a lake, numerous well-designed playgrounds. New building technologies were introduced that should once and for all eliminate the housing shortage (dubbed public enemy number one ). To prevent waste of money, materials and labour, a limited number of floor plans was designed that accommodated specific family sizes. New aesthetic values were explored that derived their effect from the interplay of buildings and greenery, high-rise slabs and rows of two storied single family houses, the bulky volumes of shopping centres and the so-called portico flats. Some scholars claim that their spacious, open layout reflects the democratic ideals of early post-war period as well as a longing to break with the misery of the war and the Depression that preceded it. In the Western Garden Cities, Amsterdam realized the city of tomorrow. W.M. Dudok, housing in Amsterdam-Geuzenveld, after renovation by Vanschagen architecten, 2010 Designed by Cornelis van Eesteren, at the time president of the CIAM, between 1928 and 1934, and modified in the last phase of the war, these housing estates became emblematic for modernism. Some of the most renown architects worked on these estates. Today, few people would doubt that they should be valued as cultural heritage. But how to assess their heritage value? They have witnessed many changes, a lot of buildings have renovated, part of the green spaces is now occupied by new buildings, a substantial part of the original building stock has been replaced, sometimes destroying the original aesthetic qualities. This course invites its participants to dive into a domain that is bound to become increasingly important in the portfolio of tomorrow s architects: assessing the cultural values of post-war housing estates in order to build on them for future renovation and reconstruction processes. Students will be introduced to the world of cultural heritage and the ins and outs of post-war modern architecture and urbanism. They are provided with basic tools to value these neighbourhoods and urged to expand this toolkit. They will engage in site visits, visits to architectural offices specialized in the reconstruction of post-war housing estates, exercises in mapping (aiming at the development of new mapping procedures that target the relationship between buildings and the open spaces at several scale levels), drawing and sketching the aesthetic qualities. drs. Noor Mens 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 1 5 ects 10 students 10 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

7 Hôtel de Beauvais, Le Pautre (source: Court & Garden) Poché RA01 Described by Colin Rowe and Fred Koetter as a strategy which combines local concessions with a declaration of independence from anything local and specific and by Michael Dennis as the intimate relationship between solid to void, poché in architecture literally is the blacking of residual areas in a drawing - for example the solids of the structure in a floor plan. In a more abstract sense poché is the space between an inner and an outer contour and as such it becomes meaningful when inner and outer form are different. Poché then becomes a means to free one from the other, or, to renconcile different colliding spatial conditions. Poché as a principle can be read, or applied, on many different scale levels. Solid structure is poché for rooms, a set of rooms is poché for the court of a building, a building can be poché to the public space of a city. Poché is normally considered to be an architectural technique in baroque and beaux-arts architecture. But it can be traced in many buildings from other historical periods, including contemporary architecture. In this seminar ways to analyse poché and to interpret its purpose will be attempted. Très Grande Bibliothèque, O.M.A. (source: S, M, L, XL) ir. Ruurd Roorda 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 1 5 ects 10 students 12 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

8 UUA01 Architectural Spaces and Hybrid Practices Theme and method The spatial exploration of complex architectural spaces and hybrid social practices is the key research subject of this master seminar. The research will be mainly based on data mapping, critical literature study and the preparation of sophisticated cartographical drawings. Product The activities of the seminar will be assembled in a collective research document. Partners The study will be elaborated in a co-operation with the NatLab in Eindhoven or with the New Institute in Rotterdam. The selection and documentation of relevant case studies which are connected to the upcoming research agenda of these institutions will be important matters of the seminar. Follow up The research document will be used for further explorations in the master course Architectural Analysis. Consequently, we recommend explicitly students who signed in for the course Architectural Analysis (7QX7MO) that will be given in the second quartile ( ) also participate in this seminar since the contents of both are related. Please keep in mind that the number of students who can participate in this seminar is limited up to 12. The seminar is linked to the ongoing broader research Chronotopos of the chair UUA ( dr. dipl. ing. Hüsnü Yegenoglu ir. Jochem Groenland 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 1 5 ects 10 students 14 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

9 UUA02 Being Young in Nesselande A research on facilities, public space and youth Introduction In this seminar students will have a chance to work on research that is carried out by the chair of Urbanism and Urban Architecture (UUA). Theme The Rotterdam Vinex neighborhood Nesselande, which development started in 2000, a family oriented neighborhood: 48% of the households consists of families with children. The expectation is that the number of children and youth will increase further. From various older Vinex neighborhoods it is known that the design of the public space and the level of amenities is mainly aimed at young children. When children grow up it becomes clear that the needs of older children are not always met. Now Nesselande is growing up, the question arises if the neighborhood is sufficiently equipped to provide young people with a good place. On the face, the neighborhood seems attractive, with a beach, skating rink, a flourishing hockey association. On the other hand, there are also signs of youth that cause trouble, for example on the beach and around the neigbourhood center (Huis van de Wijk De Kristal). Aim The objective of the research is to gather data on the needs of young people regarding public space and amenities. The social networks of young people (including) the family and the institutional environment of young people form the context for young people s living patterns. At the same time, they also provide an insight into the lives of young people as informants. Partners The research project in this seminar is an assignment from the City of Rotterdam. Note on language According to the Master Program and Examination Regulations (ABP and CME ) this course is fully in English. Please note as the course is based on an assignment from a local client some of the documentation will be in Dutch. Also some or part of the meetings with the client will be Dutch spoken. The tutors will provide translations where ever that is possible. Also, we expect Dutch speaking students to help with translations. ir. Marcel Musch dr. Sukanya Krishnamurthy 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 1 5 ects 10 students 16 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

10 Table of contents is clickable 7QX5M0, quartile 1 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX5M0, quartile 2 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX5M0, quartile 2 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Architecture 7QW1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Urbanism 7X45M0, quartile Graduation projects Architecture 7W45M0, quartile Graduation projects Urbanism ADE03 AHT02 RA02 UUA03 Introduction Seminars Architecture and Urbanism Documentation t Hool typologies ir. John Swagten Platform for Architecture Criticism prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander and dr. Sergio M. Figueiredo The Developed Surface ir. Wouter Hilhorst Future Connections An innovative regional fast bus service for the MRE South Corridor ir. Marcel Musch 18 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

11 Introduction Seminars Architecture and Urbanism This brochure aims to give an overview of the themes and subjects that will be offered in the coming semester, so that you can make an informed choice you can be happy about. There are four chairs offering seminars: - Architectural Design and Engineering (ADE) led by prof. ir. Juliette Bekkering. - Architectural History and Theory (AHT) led by prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander. - Rational Architecture (RA) led by prof. Dipl.-Ing. Christian Rapp. - Urbanism and Urban Architecture (UUA) led by prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael. The short introductory description of the seminars given here will be supplemented with more elaborate descriptions and exact planning schedules closer to their actual starting date. It is possible that some seminars slightly alter their theme or emphasis as a result of changes in staff. Enrolling in a seminar: 1 You need to enrol in Osiris before the closing of the registration term (15th of October). If you register too late the first possibility to start with your seminar is Sem B , quartile 3. 2 We work with a maximum amount of 10 students per seminar. So the subscriptions are according to the principle first come, first served. If the seminar of your first choice has no places left, subscribe for another one. 3 During the first week of the new quartile students are invited by their tutors to visit the seminar. Be aware: If the number of registrations for a specific seminar does not reach a minimum of ten students, it is possible that this specific seminar will not proceed! Looking forward to meeting you in our seminars! 20 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

12 ADE03 Documentation t Hool typologies The neighbourhood t Hool in Eindhoven, founded as an initiative of its inhabitants and designed by Van den Broek and Bakema, has been entitled as a wederopbouwmonument by the Rijksdienst voor Cultureel Erfgoed, RCE, last year. Now that this settlement is heading for its fiftieth birthday the question arises how and if we have to preserve the strong urban plan and architecture. Documentation of the plan in urban and architectural scale of the original plan and its changes during the last decades could give a good base for the discussion how this monument can survive another 50 years in a changing society with different technical and programmatic demands. The seminar will focus on this question and the outcome will be a research at urban scale as well as on the richness of various dwelling types, from split-level high-rise types NOP, ABC terraced row-houses, DEJ patio-dwellings, F freestanding, G split-level-bajonet, H drive-in dwelling and K back-to-back patio dwelling. Each student should adapt one type of dwelling and document the type in drawings plans, section and model scale 1:50. This will take 4 weeks. The final 3 weeks of the seminar will be an intervention in t Hool, based on the research. The results will be shown in an exhibition and in a booklet presented at the 50th anniversary of t Hool. ir. John Swagten 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 2 5 ects 10 students 22 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

13 AHT02 Platform for Architecture Criticism Archis editorial staff, 1992 In the past few years, architecture criticism has been considered dead several times over. While that has never really proven to be true, the reality is that architecture criticism has been in a constant state of crisis. With architecture criticism in crisis, it has become more difficult than ever to not only asses what constitutes architecture quality, but also to articulate it to the general public. Therefore, together with ArchiNed and De Groene Amsterdammer, TU/e s AHT is addressing this issue by creating a platform for architecture criticism. The ambition is to develop an architecture criticism that while encouraging intellectual depth and curiosity, remains accessible and understandable. This seminar invites students to explore the current state of architecture criticism (in four dimension, namely architecture, urban planning, landscape design, and technical infrastructure), developing critical thinking that focuses equally on architectural artifacts as well on the broader conditions for their production and consumption. The (short or long) essays produced during this research seminar may be published online by ArchiNed or on print by De Groene Amsterdammer. prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander dr. Sergio Figueiredo 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 2 5 ects 10 students 24 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

14 RA02 The Developed Surface Museum Boijmans-Van Beuningen Rotterdam, 1935, architect A. van der Steur - picture W.Hilhorst In his 1989 essay The Developed Surface Robin Evans traced the brief history of a certain representational technique. In this way of drawing the interior elevations of a room are drawn around the floorplan of that particular room, as if they have fallen down flat. The floorplan of a room and the corresponding interior elevations of the walls of that room are represented, in a coherent way, on a two-dimensional surface. This way of drawing was used in the second half of the eighteenth century. Evans hypothesis is that the developed surface coincided with changes in society and corresponding changes in architecture: he sees in these drawings evidence of the strong interaction between things visual and things social. Although the subject of the essay is a drawing technique, the conclusion can be extended to the actual architecture these drawings represent: a specific way of treating the interior elevations corresponds with a specific way of using space. In this seminar we will try to find out whether Evans hypothesis is valid for architecture in other time periods, earlier (Renaissance) but especially later, during and after the shift to modernism, until now. In other words, we will try to find out what the correspondence between the treatment of the interior elevation and the structure of the floorplan is. In order to do this we will analyse case studies and read relevant texts, for example design explanations of the architects of the case studies. Interesting designers could be those that pay particular attention to (and write about) the interior: Adolf Loos and Joseph Frank, Gunnar Asplund, perhaps Rem Koolhaas and SANAA, or Juliaan Lampens, Caruso St John, Kengo Kuma, Sergison Bates, to name a few. The result of the seminar will be a collection of drawn case studies, mostly of residential architecture, and short concluding texts about each case. ir. Wouter Hilhorst 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 2 5 ects 10 students 26 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

15 Future Connections An innovative regional fast bus service for the MRE South Corridor UUA03 Introduction In this seminar students will have a chance to work on research that is carried out by the chair of Urbanism and Urban Architecture (UUA). Theme The Metropolitan Region of Eindhoven is developing an innovative regional fast bus service connecting Eindhoven, Waalre, Valkenswaard and beyond (HOV Hopper in de Zuid Corridor). The development of this fast bus service is a reason to rethink the way the mobility network and the new node (the bus stop) is embedded in its spatial, technological, functional and economical context. The fast bus service makes it necessary to redesign the centre of Waalre. It is an opportunity to improve its spatial quality and its liveability. Also it asks for new mobility solutions to connect the village of Waalre to and from the bus stop ( the last mile ). The new service also offers an opportunity to use or develop the new (ICT) technologies that could make the use of the new line more efficient. And it offers an opportunity to stimulate the development of new programs around the mobility node to facilitate daily living patterns. Above all, it is an opportunity to improve the way the inhabitants of Waalre can move around in the region in a efficient, pleasurable and healthy way. To achieve this ambitions the municipality of Waalre wants to know more about the wishes and demands of it inhabitants. In this research seminar we will do a short survey among the prospective users of the fast bus service. Part of the research will be based on a questionnaire in which we will ask the users about their wises and demands with respect to their dailiy mobility patterns. Another part of the research will be based on the methodology of consumer test-panels in which prospective consumers are asked about their preferences for various alternative new products. For this aim students will develop scenario s that include new spatial, programmatic and/or business models. The results of the seminar will be presented to the client. Note The theme for Urban Lab seminar #15 is subject to change. Note on language According to the Master Program and Examination Regulations (ABP and CME ) this course is fully in English. Please note as the course is based on an assignment from a local client some of the documentation will be in Dutch. Also some or part of the meetings with the client will be Dutch spoken. The tutors will provide translations where ever that is possible. Also, we expect Dutch speaking students to help with translations. Partners The research project in this seminar is an assignment of the City of Waalre ir. Marcel Musch 7QX5M0 semester A, quartile 2 5 ects 10 students 28 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

16 Table of contents is clickable 7QX5M0, quartile 1 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Architecture 7QX5M0, quartile 2 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Architecture 7QW1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Urbanism 7X45M0, quartile Graduation projects Architecture 7W45M0, quartile Graduation projects Urbanism ADE01 ADE02 ADE03 ADE04 AHT01 RA01 RA02 RA03 RA/UUA01 UUA01 Introduction Masterprojects Architecture Limits Versus no Limits ir. André Walraven I have a message for you guys ir. Tom Veeger Weespertrekvaart & the Bijlmer Jail ir. Barbara Kuit New environment for lonely elderly ir. Sjef van Hoof The Algorithm Architect 2.0: Eindhoven School dr. Sergio M. Figueiredo and dr. Herman Haverkort Richness ir. Ruurd Roorda The Art of the Plan ir. Wouter Hilhorst, ir. Renato Kindt Tectonic Exercises ir. Renato Kindt, ir. Ralph Brodruck Narrative Sequences ir. Anne Marie Peters (RA), dr. dipl.-ing. Hüsnü Yegenoglu (UUA) Approaching Maria: Religious Heritage in Roosendaal ir. Marcel Musch 30 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

17 Introduction Masterprojects Architecture This brochure aims to give an overview of the themes and subjects that will be offered in the coming semester, so that you can make an informed choice you can be happy about. There are four chairs offering masterprojects: - Architectural Design and Engineering (ADE) led by prof. ir. Juliette Bekkering. - Architectural History and Theory (AHT) led by prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander. - Rational Architecture (RA) led by prof. Dipl.-Ing. Christian Rapp. - Urbanism and Urban Architecture (UUA) led by prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael. The short introductory description of the studios given here will be supplemented with more elaborate descriptions and exact planning schedules closer to their actual starting date. It is possible that some projects alter the theme or emphasis slightly as a result of changes in staff. Enrolling in a masterproject: 1. You need to enrol in Osiris before the closing of the registration term (27th of August). If you register too late the first possibility to start with your Master project is Sem B You have to subscribe with a first, second and third choice. This is possible until Friday 18th August, if you subscribe after this date you can only choose from the projects in which there are still places available. 3. During the first week of the new quartile students are invited by their tutors to visit the master project of their first or (if that particular project has been oversubscribed) their second choice. Be aware: If the number of registrations for a specific master project does not reach a minimum of ten students, it is possible that this specific project will not proceed! Looking forward to meeting you in our masterprojects! 32 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

18 Social Housing Lacaton & Vassal Limits Versus no Limits ADE01 Introduction This studio offers the opportunity to focus, immediately, on the level of the building. The aim is to make calm controlled architecture. Architecture by integral design; every part of the design is equally important: location, routing, scenography, program, envelope, structure and installations. Because of the relation between architecture and making, the studio is particularly interested in the architecture of Lacaton & Vassal and Dominique Perrault. Approach A reference project of one of the architects above will be selected. This project will be analysed very precise by demounting the building parts such as the envelope, construction, installation and will be examined by models scale 1:50 and detailed technical drawings. The results of the analysis are the starting point for the design. The design has to be integral and well developed. Knowledge of materials and building techniques is a pre-condition. Design The assignment includes two designs: 1. a low budget house (social housing) 2. a villa for a wealthy couple References Social housing project in Mulhouse, architect Lacaton & Vassal Villa Saint-Cast in Brittany, architect Dominique Perrault Villa Saint-Cast Dominique Perrault ir. André Walraven 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 34 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

19 the-image-of-europe I have a message for you guys ADE02 There is a discussion going on about the role of architecture in various media, the economic crisis in the past few years has been asking for reflection, architecture is used increasingly to deal with social, environmental and political issues. In this studio we will focus on a strategy named (urban) acupuncture that considers cities and landscape as living, breathing organisms and pinpoints areas in need of repair. The general question arises: can architecture have a positive influence on the health of a city? It was one of the central themes of REPORTING FROM THE FRONT the Biennale Architettura di Venezia Donald Trump has announced that he will withdraw the US from the Paris climate change agreement on 2 June While Trump said the United States would be willing to rejoin the accord if it could obtain more favorable terms, the three European leaders (France, Germany and Italy) said the agreement cannot be renegotiated, since it is a vital instrument for our planet, societies and economics. The assignment is divided in three parts, Small, Medium and Large, two locations in the metropole of Brussel (M, L) and one in the community garden (S) of the TU/e. Emmanuel Macron/ En Marche! LARGE: The French president Emmanuel Macron had a message for U.S. scientists, engineers, and entrepreneurs working on climate change and worrying about their future under President Donald Trump: Come to Europe. We can imagine this will result in a new EU research centre focussing on climate change that will be based in Brussel. For all these scientists we will design new housing based on the most emergent concepts in sustainability. The task is to investigate, through research and design how it can become an architectural project. Students will take the location, aesthetics and ecology into account, leading to an integrated urban and architectural design with attention to the social context. MEDIUM: The objective of this assignment consists in imagining a space that can host different activities linked to EU policies on climate change and sustainability, located in the European Quarter of Brussels. The goal of the proposed space is to become a reference for the world (an icon) and should also become the heeling needle of the urban acupuncture reacting to the problems of EU quarter in Brussel. During the semester we will visit Brussel and some of the EU organisations. SMALL: A three week workshop based on the idea that design should be seen from different levels of scale, context, space and material. We shall focus on the social aspects of the TU/e community garden project and linking it with the design of some new (furniture) objects. ir. Tom Veeger 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 36 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

20 brochure Gemeente Amsterdam Weespertrekvaart & the Bijlmer Jail Designing a complex junction ADE03 ge ge On Amsterdam s city map, the city centre has a peculiar shape, a semi circle with a long arm; the centre seems to consists of the historic rings with its canals, but also of a long strip, which stretches East along the Amstel, all the way towards the scenic Amstel Kwartier and the Weespertrekvaart. Why would the Amsterdam council consider this long eastern strip to be part of the centre of Amsterdam? Our area of study will be the top part of this strip. This triangular shaped piece of wasteland, that is bordered by the train tracks, metro lines, lots of industry, and water (the Weespertrekvaart), is a challenge in itself. Not only is it bordering the Amstel train station, its compact business centre, and is it close to the Zuid As, it also has interesting neighbours; the former jail, the Bijlmer bajes. Currently, the jail accommodates refugees and so called incubator spaces for artists, it s a trendy venue for cultural events. But with sale prices of over Euro 7000 /sqm in the area, market demands make that this cannot stay that way. In this studio, we will study this complex area, is it a diamond within busy traffic lines, or is it an eyesore of the Amstel Kwartier? What does this area mean for Amsterdam and its metropolitan ambition? What qualities can this area bring the city it is still in need of? Bijlmer bajes (Bijlmer jail) Design Approach: parallel studies We will follow a design approach of parallel studies, we will not limit ourselves immediately to one single design, but we will work with designing options. We will carefully investigate and compare various designs and approaches in genuine design research. In parallel we will study design methods of various theorists and research case studies. We will make a masterplan for the area, followed by an individual design, for both a metro station and a complex building. We will research by design, how to integrate public facilities and housing with an increase of infrastructure; how to provide the required densification of high quality, diverse residential areas & facilities, with a metro station and a transport hub. You will develop a vision for the overall area, followed by an individual design for a metro station that integrates a complex building fitting in the specific location. The most characteristic part of this design proposal will be individually elaborated to an architectural detail level. ir. Barbara Kuit 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 38 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

21 ADE04 New environment for lonely elderly nieuws/hartverwarmendportret-vier-eenzame-ouderen-amsterdam/ In today s care, the demented elderly person draws a lot of attention, but elderly people are also confronted with other problems like loneliness and trauma, which make life of an increasing number of elderly people no longer worthwhile. To investigate this, I want to join the developments set up by Planetree. This is a network for health care institutions. Their most important statement is: The person in a healing environment The project starts researching what a healing environment is and how architecture can contribute to it. In the manifesto of Planetree, various attention fields are mentioned, starting with a friendly building, the influence of daylight and artificial light, colour, odour, proportions, noise, ventilation. But also contact with nature, music and positive deductions. This can be a library, the kitchen, a meeting room, a chapel, a garden with mazes etc. This research will be recorded in an essay based on literature research but also empirical research with drawings, sketches, photographs and models, all merged into a booklet. Hereafter it is requested to design a building for temporary care for elderly with personal problems, for instance dealing with trauma or unbearable loneliness etc. These care is a combination of a shelter for long stay care up to six months (for 25 clients) and a day-care. These elderly sleep at home and come there to spent the day (for 50 clients). Many support functions are already present in this environment, but the directly related additional functions should be included, for example a quiet space, kitchen, meeting rooms, physical exercise room, etc. The location for this building will be the Park of the Grote Beek, this is a psychiatric institute in Eindhoven. Located in a large park on the north side of the city. The building should contribute to the pursuit of the institute for more openness to the city. ir. Sjef van Hoof 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 40 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

22 AHT01 The Algorithm Architect 2.0: Eindhoven School J.N.L Durand: Précis des leçons d Architecture Données à l École Royale Polytechnique, 1809 According to the World Economic Forum, the Fourth Industrial Revolution of robotization and automation is coming. Employment as we know it is bound to change as robots and algorithms start to take over more and more tasks. But what does this mean to architecture and the architect? In this studio we will try to answer that question by designing with algorithms. For that, we will collaborate with the Department of Computer Sciences to develop new ways to incorporate algorithms and generative systems into architectural design. This studio will take as a starting point Jean-Nicolas-Louis Durand s 19th century method of composition for architecture and similarly identify architecture s general principles and particular compositional elements in order to systematically develop new architectural solutions. But before being able to produce architecture through such systematization, Durand had to first analyze and classify existing architecture, and from it, identify its general principles and particular compositional elements. Durand first had to create a database of architectural knowledge. For that he performed the opposite exercise, starting with the understanding how sections and elevations relate to the plan, and then identify all the elements (stairs, walls, columns) in the plan to arrive at the main and secondary axes organizing the plan. Thuis studio will begin our investigation by creating our own database of particular architectural expression, namely by examining the work of the 1980s Eindhoven School and determining its main architectural qualities, namely: building forms, major elements, spaces, relations, and compositions. dr. Sergio M. Figueiredo dr. Herman Haverkort 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 42 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

23 RA01 Richness Casa de las Conchas, Salamanca, Spain (retrieved from gastronomicsspain.com) This project focuses on the visible building skin -the façade- and its articulation, as a starting point for architecture. The façade is the first thing you see of a building. Its message may be symbolic, may emphasize the generating structure or the use of materials, may use plasticity of its surface, may use elements that are not strictly expedient. May... or may not. Possibilities are endless. It is a missed opportunity not to make use of these possibilities. The project provides the tools for making façades, as part of the greater entity of the building, by alternating research and design assignments. The relationship between outside and inside, and between construction and (different types of) decoration, and between shape and material is explored through analysis of reference projects (of different stylistic periods) and through reflecting on theoretical texts. Design will start at an early stage, with an intuitive small assignment. The second half of the project is dedicated to designing a medium sized public building, of which the main façade should embody the high value of its program. ir. Ruurd Roorda 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 44 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

24 RA02 The Art of the Plan Jens Reinert, Flur (Hall), retrieved from socks-studio.com/img/blog/ reinert-a22b.jpg, 28th of May 2017 Starting point for this project is the essay Figures, doors and passages by Robin Evans. This text explores the relationship between the floorplan of a building and the way that a building is used. Evans shows that patterns of use change with time, and that floorplans change accordingly. He studies this for a specific building type (large houses and villas) and shows the direct relationship of spatial organisation with typology. In this project we will study the three concepts typology, spatial organisation and patterns of use - and the relationship between these three. In the designs that we will produce during this project we will aim to reproduce the very precise method of Evans of studying and analysing floorplans in relation to their use, in equally precise designs. This will serve as an excercise in designing floorplans. The emphasis of the designs will be on the floorplan and the section: the main focus will be on the interior, the plan and interior elevations. ir. Wouter Hilhorst ir. Renato Kindt 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 20 students 46 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

25 RA03 Tectonic Exercises Bagsvaerd Church, Copenhagen, by Jørn Utzon - picture Wouter Hilhorst The church the Danish architect Jørn Utzons designed in Bagsvaerd, near Copenhagen, is a beautiful example of how construction, the logic of making, and the utilisation of the specific qualities of materials can be made to work together to achieve architecture in the true sense of the word. In this church the materials used, the way they are used for the construction, the way this construction organises space and coincides with the typology of the building, the way the materials, construction and typology determines the way daylight enters the building, and these four together materials, construction, typology and daylight constitute an inextricable unity in complete harmony with the function of the building. In this way this church can be seen as a perfect illustration of Framptons saying The full tectonic potential of any building stems from its capacity to articulate both the poetic and the cognitive aspects of its substance (Kenneth Frampton, Studies in Tectonic Culture). This design project will explore this tectonic potential. This exploration will be done in five partly simultaneous stages: by reading the appropriate literature on the subject, by analysing an in its tectonic aspects exemplary building, by visiting a series of buildings on a excursion, and by two design exercises, a small and an elaborate one. ir. Renato Kindt ir. Ralph Brodruck 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 48 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

26 RA/UUA01 Narrative Sequences Beistegui s house (1931), Le Corbusier (retrieved from / www. improvisedlife.com) The philosopher Walter Benjamin makes an important difference between studying (studieren) and learning (lernen). Objects can be studied and analyzed by well-structured methods. Studying is mainly a goal-oriented accumulation of knowledge. Learning, on the contrary, is based on experience; the process of obtaining knowledge by doing, walking, seeing or feeling things. As designers we use both objective and subjective information to underpin our design decisions. Benjamin describes an open minded urban explorer as a detective tracking down cultural, societal and spatial particulars by drifting and observing. Within this master project we use the approach of the urban drifter as an alternative and experimental behaviour to read (the architecture of) the city. For the design approach, we make use of reference projects where experiencing space by walking and observing is the central theme. For example, the designs of Adolf Loos and Le Corbusier which are characterised by the sequence of spaces and based upon carefully constructed views/vistas, paths and the synthesis of multiple (sensual) experiences. As a method to analyse the location and/or the existing building and as a design tool (which needs to be transformed) we will use the medium film to start with. The link between film and architecture (and architectural sequence) has already existed since the twenties. Le Corbusier is referring explicitly to the work of the film maker Sergei Eisenstein, whose concepts of montage and synchronization of events by filming, have played a significant role in his concept of the promenade architecturale. To wrap it up the assignment of this particular design studio is to make an architectonical intervention within an existing building (or to transform the existing building) with special interest in spatial routing, sensory experience and cinematographic qualities. ir. Anne Marie Peters (RA) dr. dipl.-ing. Hüsnü Yegenoglu (UUA) 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 50 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

27 UUA01 Approaching Maria Religious Heritage in Roosendaal Catholic buildings are everywhere in Noord-Brabant. The monasteries, churches, chapels and schools are a characteristic part of the villages and cities in the province. Many of these buildings have lost their original function or will in the near future. This is a master project about historic buildings, but it s not simply about preservation through restoration. Heritage is more complex than that. It can be a marker of (official) history or a bearer of memories. Preservation entails more than bringing the building back to its original state. Preservation is a never ending story histories, meanings, memories, they change all the time. It is not about freezing time. That would hardly be possible anyway (an old brick can never be brought back to its original state). Even if the contemporary user would not ask for any changes (no new partitions, no central heating..) the so-called original building would still be perceived and experienced in a radically different way as it would have been in the past. The aim of this master project is too radically question our approach towards historic buildings. In this studio we approach it as a project of reprogramming, re-contextualising, reforming, restructuring, redressing and most of all reconceptualising. The etymology of religion is: re- legere : re- reading.the urban context is an important part of this re-reading. This project is organised as a game, with strict rules. The aim of the game is to give ample space for experimentation. But this can only work within a disciplined way of working. We will work on several religious buildings in Roosendaal in short, well described assignments, on three scales: the urban context, the typology and the dressing (tectonics and composition) of the building. The end result will be a series of (sometimes extreme) transformed religious buildings. We will make a book. The book will be part of a series of books about the redefinition of heritage in Noord-Brabant. The first book in this series will focus on the industrial buildings of Tilburg and was prepared by the previous studio. This book will serve as a (loose) format. ir. Marcel Musch 7QX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 52 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

28 Table of contents is clickable 7QX5M0, quartile 1 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QW1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Urbanism 7QX5M0, quartile 2 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Architecture 7QW1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Urbanism UUA01 UUA02 Introduction Masterprojects Urbanism Vacant City ing. Hans Snijders Urban Water A Living Lab for Urban Resilience ir. Marcel Musch, ir. Marian de Vries 7X45M0, quartile Graduation projects Architecture 7W45M0, quartile Graduation projects Urbanism 54 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

29 Introduction Masterprojects Urbanism This brochure aims to give an overview of the themes and subjects that will be offered in the coming semester, so that you can make an informed choice you can be happy about. There are four chairs offering masterprojects: - Architectural Design and Engineering (ADE) led by prof. ir. Juliette Bekkering. - Architectural History and Theory (AHT) led by prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander. - Rational Architecture (RA) led by prof. Dipl.-Ing. Christian Rapp. - Urbanism and Urban Architecture (UUA) led by prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael. The short introductory description of the studios given here will be supplemented with more elaborate descriptions and exact planning schedules closer to their actual starting date. It is possible that some projects alter the theme or emphasis slightly as a result of changes in staff. Enrolling in a masterproject: 1. You need to enrol in Osiris before the closing of the registration term (27th of August). If you register too late the first possibility to start with your Master project is Sem B You have to subscribe with a first, second and third choice. This is possible until Friday 18th August, if you subscribe after this date you can only choose from the projects in which there are still places available. 3. During the first week of the new quartile students are invited by their tutors to visit the master project of their first or (if that particular project has been oversubscribed) their second choice. Be aware: If the number of registrations for a specific master project does not reach a minimum of ten students, it is possible that this specific project will not proceed! Looking forward to meeting you in our masterprojects! 56 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

30 UUA01 Vacant city This Master Project focuses on the previous CSM site in the city Breda. It s the site of a former sugar company. The factory is demolished in 2009 and now the city faces an urban void for almost eight years. Finally the owner of the site (Corbion) wants to sell the site at the end of Consequently an urban plan is needed. The site is part of a bigger urban project, the transformation area VIA Breda, which is centred around the central station. The main subject is the design of an urban area and public space in relation to new infrastructure, a green business park, residential program, a reconstruction of the riverside, a recreational walk path, a big car parking, a bicycle road. The design moves across the scales ; it is concerned with the position and the significance of the entrance of the city (railroad) and the water axis (river Mark). The attachment of the site to the urban network with the inner-city, the old harbour, the KMA site and Park Valkenberg is important. In the north the project has to fit with an industrial area which will convert gradually to a mix of residential functions. The urban design challenge is partly concerned with the redesign of the riverside, and with a multiple use of a new urban area close to the old city. The situation has an interesting historical layer as the historic northern entrance of the city. An open masterplan is needed as well as spatial and historical analysis of existing spatial structures, the riverside, and the railway position. Also a morphological and typological research is required, as an important input for the architectural expression of the urban objects. The students have to design across the scales. ing. Hans Snijders 7WX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 58 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

31 UUA02 Urban Water A Living Lab for Urban Resilience With a changing climate and the rising frequency of extreme weather conditions the need for improving the water system within the city is becoming increasingly urgent. This project will focus on the integration of sustainable water solutions in the cities on the sandy soils. We will focus both on the transformation of an existing residential area and on the design of a to be developed area. The challenge of developing water resilient cities is not so much the development of new technical or spatial solutions. There is a huge catalogue of measures available. The main obstacle in developing water resilient cities seems to be the complexity of the development process. The transition to a resilient system requires the integration of many aspects and involves many stakeholders. Solutions for water related problems are often purely technical and one-dimensional. But water in the city can be a real quality improving the liveability of a city. In other words: when well done, adding water to the city can add value. However it s often difficult to make a clear case to prove the added value of a well designed water solution. In this studio we would like to compare the results of several alternative design solutions. We will be working closely with the experts from the water board De Dommel and the municipalities. Students will design alternative solutions that will improve the water system and the spatial quality. A team of experts will then asses the results (both qualitatively as quantitatively). After this assessment students will improve their designs and report the results back to the expert group. ir. Marcel Musch ir. Marian de Vries 7WX1M0 semester A, quartile ects 10 students 60 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

32 Table of contents is clickable 7QX5M0, quartile 1 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7X45M0, quartile Graduation projects Architecture 7QX5M0, quartile 2 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Architecture 7QW1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Urbanism 7X45M0, quartile Graduation projects Architecture 7W45M0, quartile Graduation projects Urbanism ADE01 ADE02 ADE/AHT01 AHT01 RA01 RA02 UUA01 Introduction Graduation studios Architecture The Aesthetics of Sustainability ir. arch. Barbara Kuit, dr. dipl.-ing. Torsten Schröder, prof. ir. Juliette Bekkering Densified Living prof. ir David Gianotten, ir. Maarten Willems The Masterly Apprentice dr. Jacob Voorthuis, ir. Jan Schevers Hedgehogs and Foxes prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander, dr. Jacob Voorthuis, ir. Anne Marie Peters Madrid Construction of a Great European City prof. dipl-ing. C. Rapp, dipl-ing. H. Apelt, ir. W. Hilhorst Places of Production Revisiting the Campina Factory and the Canal Zone within the City drof. ir. Paul Diederen, ir. Anne Marie Peters, ir. Tomas Dirrix The K.-L.-M.-studio: Köln, Liège, Maastricht dr. ir. Jos Bosman, ir. Marcel Musch 62 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

33 Introduction Graduation studios Architecture Every quartile architecture and urbanism students are given the opportunity to start a graduation studio. This brochure means to give you an overview of the themes and subjects that will be offered over the coming semester so that you can make an informed choice you can be happy about. For a detailed explanation of the objectives, requirements and planning of the graduation studios we would like to refer to the Step by Step Guide to Graduation July There are four chairs offering Graduation Studios. Most of them collaborate with other chairs in the Architecture and Urban Design (AUDE) unit. The names of people listed below are names of those tutors who can chair the various studios available: - Architectural Design and Engineering (ADE) led by prof. ir. Juliette Bekkering, prof. ir. David Gianotten and prof. dr. ir. Masi Mohammadi. - Architectural History and Theory (AHT) led by prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander and associate prof. dr. Jacob Voorthuis and associate prof. dr. ir. Ana Pereira Roders. - Rational Architecture (RA) led by prof. ir. Christian Rapp and prof. ir. Paul Diederen. - Urbanism and Urban Architecture (UUA) led by prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael and associate prof. ir. Jos Bosman. 4. During the first week of the new quartile students are invited by their tutors to visit the graduation studio of their first or (if that particular studio has been oversubscribed) their second choice. Students are required to present their grade list (fully up to date) to the Supervisory Committee. 5 Requirements to start: Preferably 75 credits gained in your masters and we strongly advise you to only take 5 credits parallel to your graduation pr0ject (5 credits on top of the 45 credits, which means at maximum 50 credits divided over three quartiles). For a more detailed explanation we would like to refer to the Step by Step Guide to Graduation July Be aware: If the number of registrations for a specific graduation studio does not reach a minimum of twelve students, it is possible that this specific studio will not proceed! Looking forward to meeting you in our graduation studios! The short introductory description of the studios given here will be supplemented with more elaborate descriptions and exact planning schedules closer to their actual starting date. It is possible that some studios alter the theme or emphasis slightly as a result of changes in staff. Enrolling in a graduation studio - quartile 1 and quartile 2: 1. Students eligible for entering the graduation phase need to enroll in Osiris before the closing of the registration term (27th August). If you register too late the first possibility to start with your graduation project is SEM A quartile 2. 2 You have to subscribe with a first and second choice. This is possible until Friday 18th August, if you subscribe after this date you can only choose from the projects in which there are still places available. 3. The students are required to prepare a written motivation for their first and second choice of their studio and upload this motivation letter in Canvas before Friday 18th August. First subscribe in Osiris, after that upload your motivation letter in Canvas.Use the correct course code (7X45M0 or 7W45M0). The motivation letter should be no longer than 1 A4 (.pdf file) and name this file as following: your last name code studio 1st choice/ code studio 2nd choice (for instance: westerlaken RA01/UUA01). 64 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

34 ADE01 The Aesthetics of Sustainability Navigating through controversies A broad variety of architectural appearances in response to the challenges of sustainability (Collage, 2016) Today, the challenge of how to give meaning to sustainability in architectural design practice remains highly contested. Indeed this challenge has given rise to a great deal of confusion and fuzziness, in which easy rhetorical use masks lack of real change and commitment. Perspectives vary largely regarding what the issues are, which scales and elements to take into account, and through which design strategies/pathways to address them. Through selected conceptual shifts and systematic investigations this studio explores strategies how to translate the concept of sustainability into architecture in a more meaningful and comprehensive way. We begin by understanding sustainability as a concept, and pay attention how this concept is continuously translated/transformed within the design process towards building form and design materialization. What does sustainable architecture look like? This research and design studio explores how to understand the aesthetics of sustainable architecture and how aesthetics might contribute to create more liveable futures a field of research so far rather neglected. The studio s interest in aesthetics is specific, not aimed at a philosophical debate, but instead at creating ambitious and forward-looking design proposals. The motivation for this project is a deep fascination by the suggestive power of design proposals. Aesthetics is a crucial driver of decisionmaking processes. In the controversies of giving meaning to sustainability aesthetics can question and intervene into given arrangements, can take position in a conflict, can progressively introduce novel problem formulations, new potential pathways, and new ways of giving meaning to the world. Aesthetics play an important role to change how we view and in turn make the world. In what kind of world do we want to live in the future? Cities are the drivers for innovation, provide intellectual and cultural centres, and important spaces for civic engagement. Our project location will be in a growing metropolis that we will visit in a studio excursion. Accompanied by a series of workshops we will design a complex urban multi-functional public building for a major brand, public institution or non-governmental organisation (a museum, university, transport hub, a piece of infrastructure and/or similar). This client is strongly committed to sustainability and keen to communicate these ambitions through architecture. ir. arch. Barbara Kuit dr. dipl.-ing. Torsten Schröder prof. ir. Juliette Bekkering 7X45M0 semester A, quartile ects 12 students 66 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

35 Qualities of Density, studies by Rudy Uytenhaak Densified Living ADE02 The current state of our planet requires that we sincerely need to reconsider our traditional strategies of colonization and occupation of its surface. There is an interesting and expanding range of trends to turn that tide (e.g. the Tiny House movement). This studio will focus on super-high-density housing as a starting point to reallocate precious land in a more smart and sensible manner. Residential typologies need to be redefined, reconsidered and might result in innovative future housing concepts. The research part of the studio will focus on various perspectives on densely populated communities worldwide. (Kowloon, favela s, Vinex, etc.). Based on this research each student will subsequently develop its own densification concept and translate it into a design of a residential building in a selected location in a pre-selected city in Western Europe where high-density is less obvious. The design assignment will focus on housing typologies, social issues (privacy, safety, and accessibility), infrastructure, empty (public) space and dealing with environmental issues. Kowloon Walled City by Keith Perelli Spectre or challenge? This studio will incorporate an extra 15 ECTS internationalization component which implies that the duration of the graduation process will be 4 quartiles and a significant part will take place abroad, probably as an exchange with a foreign university. We are currently investigating Vienna as a location and collaboration with an Austrian university (this might still change depending on the connections that can be established). prof. ir. David Gianotten ir. Maarten Willems 3rd tutor t.b.d. 7X45M0 + 7X15Mo semester A, quartile ects 12 students 68 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

36 ADE/AHT01 The Masterly Apprentice Masterpieces by Jan Schevers We are continuously bombarded with the most astoundingly beautiful images of architecture around the world, through websites, virtual communities, books and magazines. How can you be an original designer in the midst of all this? One answer would be to log off and lock everything out. Just do your own thing. Another perhaps more fruitful approach however could be to attentively look at the buildings that inspire you and see what you can truly learn from them. That is what we will be doing in this studio. Research With the research we will focus on how architects learn from looking at buildings. How can we trace the influence of Le Thoronet within the work of Le Corbusier? What did Robert Venturi actually learn from Las Vegas and Rem Koolhaas from New York or Mies buildings? Why do Sergison Bates feel indebted to the Smithsons and what is going on between Caruso St John and Lewerentz? In this studio we will explore the ways we can learn from specific precedents in recent architectural history. With your personal research you will explore everything there is to know about one sub-iconic building of your choice and how it has influenced others before you. Design Your design is closely related to your research topic and will evolve simultaneously throughout the course of the project. You will design a new building within visual range from the building you choose to investigate. The program and exact location of the new building will be determined by yourself. Besides letting yourself be inspired by the original building, you will during the course of the project develop a critical stance towards it and be challenged to articulate your own response. Studio setup You will become part of an on-going studio to which each quartile four new students are allowed in and four students graduate and leave. This way the setup of the studio may be regarded as a laboratory exploring the master-apprentice relation on several levels. You will thus learn from the generation before you and in turn pass on the knowledge you have gained to the next. During the project research and design will be of equal importance from the beginning to end. Both parts of the academic process will interact and influence each other. dr. Jacob Voorthuis ir. Jan Schevers 7X45M0 semester A, quartile ects 4 students 70 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

37 Andrea Palladio, Villa Badoer, Fratta Polesine, 1556 Hedgehogs and Foxes AHT01 John Soane, Lincoln s Inn Field, dome and breakfast room, section According to the British philosopher Isaiah Berlin there exists a great chasm between those, on one side, who relate everything to a single central vision, one system ( ) - a single, universal, organizing principle in terms of which alone all that they are and say has significance and, on the other side, those who pursue many ends, often unrelated and even contradictory, connected, if at all, only in some de facto way, for some psychological cause, related to no moral or aesthetic principle. ( ) The first kind of intellectual and artistic personality belongs to the hedgehogs, the second to the foxes. In this studio we are going to apply this dichotomy on architectural examples, with a firm basis in architectural theory. The hedgehogs are represented by rationalists like Andrea Palladio and Ludwig Mies van der Rohe. The foxes are represented by empiricists like John Soane and Enric Miralles. We will analyze the methodological essence of both approaches and use it afterwards for own experiments, that can either articulate the difference between the hedgehog and the fox, or exploit both species together in some kind of hybrid. prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander dr. Jacob Voorthuis ir. Anne Marie Peters 7X45M0 semester A, quartile ects 12 students 72 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

38 RA01 Madrid Construction of a Great European City La flor de mi secreto, Pedro Almodóvar (cc filmap.tumbl) This studio is organized by the chair of Rational Architecture, which focuses on an architectural tradition that builds on the idea of type as the constant carrier of architectural design. Continuity as architectural culture, Weiterbauen in German, in order to respond to contemporary building questions and conditions, characterizes this position. The studio will be devoted to the morphological and typological analysis of the city of Madrid. In studio s in the past years a method has been developed that is strongly based on drawn analysis, in which the critical relationship between the urban condition and the architectural project is studied. In the first semester, the students will study the morphological genesis and transformation of the city and related building types. The typo-morphological research will be combined with a literature study in order to explain the interrelationship between societal, political and economic changes and the (trans)form(ation) of the city. This collective effort will result in a so called atlas, which consists of essays and analytical drawings (maps) and which will form the basis for the - free - individual design projects in the second semester. In order to implement the aspect of international experience a three month stay at the University of Potsdam is compulsory. An exclusive Erasmus-agreement has been made to ensure students can apply for a grant. As a joint project with Potsdam, where a parallel graduation studio is organized, the collaboration will start with a joint excursion to Madrid in the end of October. Further collaboration with partners from other universities (most importantly Madrid) is planned. prof. dipl-ing. C. Rapp dipl-ing. H. Apelt ir. W. Hilhorst 7X45M0 + 7X15Mo semester A, quartile ects 8 students 74 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

39 Places of Production Revisiting the Campina Factory and the Canal Zone within the City RA02 Aerial photographs of the Canal Zone and Campina, picture B. Hüsken, Aviodrome Luchtfotografie, 1964/1967 Within the chair of Rational Architecture the chair of professor Paul Diederen Transformational Design elaborates on existing structures as a basis for the reuse and redesign of the city. The demand on our cities, both in terms of densification and durability, presents the task of these buildings being re-used and reprogrammed. This brings forward the question of how, we architects, can make a new architecture upon and within an old architecture? In the first quartile of this graduation studio we analyse the canal zone of Eindhoven. This former industry and production strip is the larger context of our studio. In the end students have to develop and present a clear future vision for this linear landscape in which current places of production are slowly fading away. The last two quartiles we focus on the new design of the Campina terrain, home of the former milk-factory built along the canal in the sixties. The original design is based on a very loose arrangement of buildings on a very large site in order to provide sufficient logistics space and to anticipate on the possibility of future extensions. The factory consists of four separated main buildings, each with a completely customized structure. The appearance of the buildings is largely determined by the constructive design, nevertheless attention was paid to architecture. With particular attention for detail and materialization. Within this studio the student is encouraged to think, unlike a mechanic, beyond reparation. As a bricoleur or improvisator, to whom the confronted situation inspires the action. The act of imagining has an important role in the methodology of the studio by superimposing the reality of a building with a specific, new idea of the possibilities. Transformation on one hand is about an inventory of the existing and on the other hand shaping a new condition linked with the self-specified program. All students develop a design for the Campina factory. The design builds upon their previously presented vision for the Canal-zone. All students have, beside their personal point of departure, this variable future-scenario to relate to. prof. ir. Paul Diederen ir. Anne Marie Peters ir. Tomas Dirrix 7X45M0 semester A, quartile ects 12 students 76 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

40 UUA01 The K.-L.-M.-studio: Köln, Liège, Maastricht This graduation studio works with a double polarity: the one of German and French culture and the one of Modernism (in Köln Ehrenfeld) and Realism (in Liège). That is the research topic of the studio. The fact that these two polarities may become compared is relevant for the inner city of Maastricht. That is the design topic of the studio. In his book Inside Modernism (1999) fiction connoisseur Thomas Vargish explains (together with physician Delo E. Mook) the difference between 19th century Realism and early 20th century Modernism. The studio takes the New Realism of architect Charles Vandenhove in Liège and the New Modernism of architect Arno Brandlhuber in Köln Ehrenfeld as two cultural attitudes and a typical difference in design strategies to which the observations and arguments of especially Vargish are applicable. Ehrenfeld is the most vivid area in Köln, with most starters and mixed activities. If one follows the old road from Venlo to Köln, the Venloerstrasse, one enters in Ehrenfeld directly. Architect Arno Brandlhuber (1964), who is today in Berlin, realized a house and an experimental housing-artist-atelier complex in Ehrenfeld (in the time period of these projects his office was still in Köln). Brandlhuber is today professor at the ETH Zürich. The renewal of the urban tissue in the inner city of Liège started ten years earlier, where Charles Vandenhove (1927) was one of the most influential architects. At one spot in Liège he redefines the city apartment block (house Esther). In one of his other efforts of renewal he takes the urban inner court as a starting point for a housing type (Cour Saint Antoine). Architectural historian Geert Bekaert ( ) promoted the work of Vandenhove; Bekaert was professor of architectural history and theory at the TU Eindhoven. h"p:// h"p:// That the inner city of Maastricht was filled with industry in the 19th century is well known. It has been hardly studied how the traces of that industry is today the starting point for defining new places to work and live in the inner city. There is both a booming market (in which every parcel in the inner city has become valuable for potential redevelopment) and there is a slow process of redeveloping the larger complexes of unused industry. In the market of small scale elements (that blossoms) the influence of Vandenhove is recognizable. There is an urgency to find architectural strategies for dealing with large scale parcels and elements of unused industry. Both Liège and Köln Ehrenfeld are useful references to define the needed strategies for Maastricht. German culture French culture dr. ir. Jos Bosman ir. Marcel Musch (New) Realism Hans Kollhoff Charles Vandenhove (in Köln and in Maastricht) (in Liège and Maastricht) (New) Modernism Arno Brandlhuber Rudy Ricciotti (in Köln) (in Liège) 7X45M0 semester A, quartile ects 12 students 78 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

41 UUA01 The Architecture of the Intermediate Size Theme Within every city one can find with close observation inner worlds: intimate courtyards, alleys, patios, enclosed gardens. Enclosed in private buildings or building block, these spaces harbour a collective domain. According to Manuel de Solá-Morales these spaces are a social domain just as much as, or indeed even more than the public domain. They form the wealth of historic cities and are the most important structure for the city of the future. The studio will follow three lines of research & design: - A cultural comparison of residing and living in the inner cities of Antwerp, Rotterdam and Genua. - The design of housing types that can meet contemporary requirements and patterns of living - The design of robust urban-architectural ensembles that can incorporate social, functional transitions and spontaneous developments. The intermediate size is defined first of all simply as a concept of scale - connecting architectural and urban design. But it is also defined as an in-between domain, connecting the public and the private. An area that demonstrates splendidly the coherence between the spatial, physical city and its social and cultural heritage. In this project we connect both notions, first looking closely at different European examples where the in-between is shaped in fascinating architectonical types and urban spaces defining the cultural and social wealth of these cities: Antwerp, Rotterdam and Genua. Two distinctive approaches are used in order to describe characteristics of the collective domain: a typo morphological analysis and city walks: participatory observation as a means to describe processes and transitions of urban life, urban space and urban architecture more intensely and more accurately. Product The research insights will be translated into design instruments. First, by developing architectonical types with collective space as a principal element. These are then used (as smallest nucleus of urban planning - see The Intermediate Size, p.56 ff.) to develop inner city architectural ensembles. prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael ir. Jochem Groenland ir. Sjef van Hoof dr. dipl. ing. Hüsnü Yegenoglu 7X45M0 + 7X15Mo (international component as a possibility) semester A, quartile ects + 15 ects 4 students 80 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

42 Table of contents is clickable 7QX5M0, quartile 1 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7W45M0, quartile Graduation projects Urbanism 7QX5M0, quartile 2 Seminars Architecture and Urbanism 7QX1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Architecture 7QW1M0, quartile 1-2 Masterprojects Urbanism UUA 01 Introduction Graduation studios Urbanism Going Smart: Mobility and the Public Domain Technology, Networks, Governance, Communities and Space in the Digital Age prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael, ir Reinder Rutgers, ir. Marian de Vries, drs. Johan van Zoest 7X45M0, quartile Graduation projects Architecture 7W45M0, quartile Graduation projects Urbanism 82 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

43 Introduction Graduation studios Urbanism Every quartile architecture and urbanism students are given the opportunity to start a graduation studio. This brochure means to give you an overview of the themes and subjects that will be offered over the coming semester so that you can make an informed choice you can be happy about. For a detailed explanation of the objectives, requirements and planning of the graduation studios we would like to refer to the Step by Step Guide to Graduation July There are four chairs offering Graduation Studios. Most of them collaborate with other chairs in the Architecture and Urban Design (AUDE) unit. The names of people listed below are names of those tutors who can chair the various studios available: - Architectural Design and Engineering (ADE) led by prof. ir. Juliette Bekkering, prof. ir. David Gianotten and prof. dr. ir. Masi Mohammadi. - Architectural History and Theory (AHT) led by prof. dr. Bernard Colenbrander and associate prof. dr. Jacob Voorthuis and associate prof. dr. ir. Ana Pereira Roders. - Rational Architecture (RA) led by prof. ir. Christian Rapp and prof. ir. Paul Diederen. - Urbanism and Urban Architecture (UUA) led by prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael and associate prof. ir. Jos Bosman. 4. During the first week of the new quartile students are invited by their tutors to visit the graduation studio of their first or (if that particular studio has been oversubscribed) their second choice. Students are required to present their grade list (fully up to date) to the Supervisory Committee. 5 Requirements to start: Preferably 75 credits gained in your masters and we strongly advise you to only take 5 credits parallel to your graduation pr0ject (5 credits on top of the 45 credits, which means at maximum 50 credits divided over three quartiles). For a more detailed explanation we would like to refer to the Step by Step Guide to Graduation July Be aware: If the number of registrations for a specific graduation studio does not reach a minimum of twelve students, it is possible that this specific studio will not proceed! Looking forward to meeting you in our graduation studios! The short introductory description of the studios given here will be supplemented with more elaborate descriptions and exact planning schedules closer to their actual starting date. It is possible that some studios alter the theme or emphasis slightly as a result of changes in staff. Enrolling in a graduation studio - quartile 1 and quartile 2: 1. Students eligible for entering the graduation phase need to enroll in Osiris before the closing of the registration term (27th August). If you register too late the first possibility to start with your graduation project is SEM A quartile 2. 2 You have to subscribe with a first and second choice. This is possible until Friday 18th August, if you subscribe after this date you can only choose from the projects in which there are still places available. 3. The students are required to prepare a written motivation for their first and second choice of their studio and upload this motivation letter in Canvas before Friday 18th August. First subscribe in Osiris, after that upload your motivation letter in Canvas.Use the correct course code (7X45M0 or 7W45M0). The motivation letter should be no longer than 1 A4 (.pdf file) and name this file as following: your last name code studio 1st choice/ code studio 2nd choice (for instance: westerlaken RA01/UUA01). 84 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

44 Going Smart: Mobility and the Public Domain Technology, Networks, Governance, Communities and Space in the Digital Age UUA01 Theme We are on the verge of a radical transformation of our systems of mobility. Three technological trends are the drivers for this revolution in mobility: an on going digitalisation of society leading to the development of smart city technology (apps and data), the automation of production processes and mobility (driverless driving) and the transition from carbon based to renewable energy resources (electric driving). Besides these technological changes we are witnessing at the same time huge social and economical changes: an on going globalisation of the market, resulting in borderless flow of jobs, capital and goods, an unstoppable rise of mobility (on a local, national and international level) and a growing awareness for the need of healthy lifestyles. These social economical trends lead to seemingly paradoxical trends in mobility, e.g.: more international flights on the one hand, an increase of cycling and walking on the other hand. This project will explore the impact of these changes in mobility on the public domain. The emergence of smart city technology holds a big promise for improving the quality of life in the city by reducing the impact of traffic on the public domain. Also it might re-connect peripheral locations that are more and more devoid of accessible, public options of transport. New smart technology will probably continue to stimulate new business models that will shake up existing markets (think Uber). This will most likely result in new networks and new nodes. Location This Graduation Studio will research and rethink the relationship between the new smart technologies and the public domain on two scales: the regional network and a local traffic node. The intention is to focus on the network between the three campuses that collectively form the Brightlands campus ( Options An international component will be offered as an option. This will require to work on the project for one extra quartile. The studio is open for registration in two groups: in quartile 1 and quartile 2. The first group will focus on the collective pre-research, the second group will focus on the publication, reflection and dissemination of knowledge. prof. dr. ir. Pieter van Wesemael ir Reinder Rutgers ir. Marian de Vries drs. Johan van Zoest 7W45M0 + 7W15Mo (international component as a possibility) semester A, quartile ects + 15 ects 12 students 86 architectural urban design and engineering semester a

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