美国,建筑师学会授奖的10个优秀住宅设计

美国建筑师学会刚刚授予每年向优秀住宅设计颁发的10个奖。今年,许多住房接受了生态的思想,采用太阳能电池板,辐射采暖和“采光”等节能措施。

请看《华尔街日报》的详细报道。

Chuckanut Drive住宅

贝宁汉,华盛顿州

米勒|赫尔合伙人建筑事务所

为牙医夫妇设计,1400平方英尺,客人房坐落在悬崖上,可俯瞰圣胡安群岛。它的材料包括钢铁,水泥和竹子,不需要集中供热空调。

摄影:Benjamin Benschneider

Hoopers岛屋

教会溪,马里兰州

David Jameson设计

住宅位于切萨皮克湾河口,由三个独立的一间卧室的小屋和“棚屋”厨房,餐厅和生活区。如果没有客人,来自华盛顿特区的业主夫妇居住其中。

摄影:Paul Warchol

Laidley街住宅

旧金山

Zack / de Vito 建筑设计

业主Jim Zack和Lise de Vito设计和建造这个3000平方英尺的住宅楼,以半透明丙烯酸中央楼梯让光线穿过天窗直到地下室。框架在别处制作,现场组装,这称为“面板化建造” (panelized construction),可以节省时间和金钱。

摄影:Bruce Damonte

Cinco营

布鲁斯特县,德克萨斯州

Rhotenberry Wellen建筑师

房主Roger Black是领先的媒体平面设计师,他要求在他3000英亩的西得克萨斯州克劳福德农场里快速建造一处便宜的住屋。这房子是由5个回收利用的集装箱做成,运输、建造和装修成本小于200000美元。

摄影:Hester + Hardaway

Montecito住宅

Montecito,加利福尼亚州

Olson Sundberg Kundig Allen建筑师

此休假别墅位于易发火灾的托罗希峡谷,几乎完全由金属和其他防火材料构成。

摄影:Tim Bies

前哨

Bellevue, 爱达荷州

Olson Sundberg Kundig Allen建筑师

一个艺术家的家和工作室,混凝土材料。

摄影:Jan Cox

Glade住宅

LAKE FOREST,伊利诺伊州

Frederick Phillips和合伙人建筑设计事务所

3200平方英尺的房子使用芝加哥郊外传统特色的雪松瓦壁板,有规律的垂直间隔屋顶窗户和门,加上具有现代性的高窗和开发的内部空间。

摄影:Barbara Karant

低矮的乡村住宅

芒特普林森,南卡罗来纳州

Frank Harmon建筑师

这是专为雨果飓风幸存者提供的住宅。大百叶窗(灵感来自经典的查尔斯百叶窗)为难民遮荫阳光,并可以在暴风雨期间关闭。

摄影:Richard Leo Johnson

700棕榈住宅

威尼斯,加利福尼亚州

Ehrlich建筑师

建筑师 Steven Ehrlich设计的自宅,钢和混凝土砌块材料,由于有了太阳能电池板,很少使用外来电力供应,没有空调。大量尼龙遮阳措施可以降低房屋的温度。

摄影:Erhard Pfeiffer

Sagaponac住宅

Wainscott ,纽约州

Tsao & McKown建筑师

最初的设计,没有具体的业主,房屋的第一层在地面以下。

摄影:Michael Moran

原文:http://www.archdaily.com/20157/american-institute-of-architects-housing-award-winners/

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The American Institute of Architects have just granted ten houses a Housing Awards. The recognition is handed out every year to outstanding residential designs. For this year, many houses incorporate eco-fiendly ideas, like solar panels, radiant heating and “daylighting”.

Seen at The Wall Street Journal. All the winners, after the break.

Chuckanut Drive Residence

Bellingham, Wash.

The Miller | Hull Partnership

Designed for a pair of dentists, this 1,400-square-foot main house and guest house is set on a cliff overlooking the San Juan Islands. It incorporates steel, concrete and bamboo, and requires no central heating on air conditioning.

Photograph by: Benjamin Benschneider

House on Hoopers Island

Church Creek, Md.

David Jameson Architect

This home located on an estuary of the Chesapeake Bay is made up of three standalone one-bedroom cabins and a “lodge” with the kitchen, dining and living areas. When there are no guests, the owners, a Washington, D.C., couple can lock up the unused cabins.

Photograph by: Paul Warchol

Laidley Street Residence

San Francisco, Calif.

Zack / de Vito Architecture

Owners Jim Zack and Lise de Vito designed and built this 3,000-square-foot townhouse with a translucent acrylic central staircase that filters light from the skylight to the basement. Most of the home’s frame was fabricated elsewhere and assembled on-site, a process known as panelized construction that can save time and money.

Photograph by: Bruce Damonte

Cinco Camp

Brewster County, Texas

Rhotenberry Wellen Architects

The owner, leading media graphic designer Roger Black, asked for a quick and cheap place to stay on his 3,000-acre West Texas ranch. This house is made from five recycled shipping containers and cost less than $200,000 to transport, construct and outfit.

Photograph by: Hester + Hardaway

Montecito Residence

Montecito, Calif.

Olson Sundberg Kundig Allen Architects

This vacation home in fire-prone Toro Canyon is made almost entirely from metal and other fire-resistant materials.

Photograph by: Tim Bies

Outpost

Bellevue, Idaho

Olson Sundberg Kundig Allen Architects

An artist’s home and studio is made from concrete, an appropiately hardy material for the harsh elements.

Photograph by: Jan Cox

Glade House

Lake Forest, Ill.

Frederick Phillips and Associates

This 3,200-square-foot house outside Chicago mixes traditional features – cedar shingle siding, regularly – spaced vertical windows and gabled roofs – with modern touches such as clerestory windows and an open-plan interior.

Photograph by: Barbara Karant

Low Country Residence

Mount Pleasant, S.C.

Frank Harmon Architect

Overlooking a creek, this home was designed for a Hurricane Hugo survivor. Large shutters (inspired by the classic Charleston louvered shutters) shade the home from heavy sun and can swing shut during a storm.

Photograph by: Richard Leo Johnson

700 Palms Residence

Venice, Calif.

Ehrlich Architects

Architect Steven Ehrlich’s steel and concrete block home uses little electricity, thanks to solar panels, and requires no air conditioning. Massive nylon shades are used to keep the house cool.

Photograph by: Erhard Pfeiffer

House at Sagaponac

Wainscott, N.Y.

Tsao & McKown Architecs

Originally designed with no specific owner in mind, the home’s first floor is below ground level.

Photograph: Michael Moran