西班牙,巴塞罗那,Ikibana Paral餐厅 / El Equipo Creativo

建筑师:El Equipo Creativo

地点:西班牙巴塞罗那

总建筑师:Oliver Franz Schmidt, Natali Canas del Pozo

设计组:Mireia Gallego, Cristina Huguet, Lucas Echeveste Lacy

面积:260 sqm

年份:2012

摄影:Adrià Goula

日本和巴西的美食文化看起来如此截然不同,而Ikibana餐厅恰好将两者融为一体:一个宁静、简约,另一个却生机勃勃、热闹非凡。

在餐厅的设计中存在最大的一个概念性挑战就是发掘这两种文化之间共同的独特性。这既是一种巨大的挑战,也成了项目的主旨,因为我们发现,在这两种文化当中,景观都是极其重要的元素,所以我们决定在空间设计中赞美这一元素,打造一套人工景观。

一方面,巴西雨林郁郁葱葱,景色浑然天成,气势磅礴,而巴西人的生活方式也吸收并充分体现出了这绮丽妖娆的风光,他们性格大多活泼开朗,生活多姿多彩。另一方面,日本传统绘画,以及视觉艺术和戏剧艺术,全部借鉴了其本土的风景。插花艺术,亦称为花道,就是其中一个范例,对于深深扎根于日本文化中的大自然表示了尊重,餐厅的名称即来源于此,也赋予其设计灵感。

最终由不同的功能区域构件或独立的“岛屿”构成了一幅蜿蜒曲折的室内风景。一方面,酒吧和厨房分布在餐厅,各自空间独立,在整个空间内创造了多处重要的节点。另一方面,客人们就坐于由彩色“大碗”组成的室内。这些“岛屿”周围环绕着蜿蜒在餐厅之中的流动空间,让人们的视野能够无边无际地延伸开去,并且为服务员提供了连续的送餐路线,使就餐氛围更加富有生气。

Ikebana餐厅的布局力求在木头、树叶与花朵这三大元素之间寻找适当的比例、构成与平衡。因此我们的设计首先要关注光线、优雅的氛围与静态构成之间的关系。

在我们的设计中,木质天花板如同一片枝繁叶茂的森林,彼此交织,引人入胜,成为这个空间的主角。光线穿过天花板,温暖的光线与阴影交汇在餐厅的每个角落。

半透明的窗帘作为木材、植物或绿色元素的参照物,位于橱窗内侧,光线在这里四散开去,也模糊了室内与街道之间的视线。

在Ikebana餐厅桌椅的排布方式中,色彩元素虽着墨不多,却并非次要。色彩的设计带来了清新色调和拥有热带风情的艳丽色彩的融合与迸发:柠檬黄色、黄绿色,以及激情洋溢的红色。其有机造型让我们想起了花瓣,可以很容易划分为各个组团,为每一种桌椅排布方式都创造了全新的色彩构成。


Architects: El Equipo Creativo

Location: Barcelona, Spain

Architect In Charge: Oliver Franz Schmidt, Natali Canas del Pozo

Design Team: Mireia Gallego, Cristina Huguet, Lucas Echeveste Lacy

Area: 260 sqm

Year: 2012

Photographs: Adrià Goula

The Ikibana restaurant offers a fusion of Japanese and Brazilian gastronomies, two cultures that seem so antagonistic: quiet and minimalist the first, exuberant and bustling the second.

One of the biggest conceptual challenges during the design of the restaurant was finding shared singularities between these two cultures. Being a great challenge, it also became the leitmotif of the project, as we discovered that the landscape was an extremely important element in both cultures, and we decided to extol this element in the design of the space and create an artificial landscape.

On the one hand Brazil represents an extraordinary lush landscape, while Brazilian life style absorbs and reflects this voluptuousness, always cheerful and full of color. On the other, traditional Japanese paintings, as well as the visual and dramatic arts, are full of references to their landscape. The art of flower arrangement known as Ikebana is one of the examples of this respect for nature deeply rooted in Japanese culture, and gives its name to the restaurant and inspiration to its design.

The result is a sinuous landscape created by different program elements or islands. On the one hand, bars and kitchens are divided and distributed around the restaurant, creating intensity nodes spread throughout the space. On the other, guests are sitting in the interior of colorful bowls. These islands are embraced by a fluid space which meanders around the restaurant, producing infinite angles of vision and allowing the constant movement of the waiters presenting the food to liven the atmosphere.

These Ikebana artistic arrangements look for the right proportion, composition and equilibrium among three elements: wood, leaves and flowers. The results are light, elegant and static compositions that simulate movement, premises in which our design will be articulated.

The wooden element in our design comes with the spectacular ceiling designed as a forest of entwined branches, becoming one of the main protagonists of the space. The light crosses the ceiling projecting a warm tinkling of lights and shadows on every surface of the restaurant.

As a counterpoint to the wood, the vegetal or green element can be found inside the display windows, acting as a curtain that diffuses the light and the vision between the interior and the street.

In a lower proportion, but not less important, the necessary color element in the Ikebana arrangements comes with the tables. Their design brings an explosion of fresh and tropical colors: lemon yellow, lime green, passion red. Its organic shape reminds us of a petal and can be easily adapted for groups, producing a new color composition with each new table arrangement.