日本,长野,高处的茶室/Terunobu Fujimori

下面是Terunobu Fujimori的设计项目,照片由 Edmund Sumner 拍摄。 位于日本长野的茶室。

 

 

茶室是建立在板栗树干上,从附近的山上砍伐,运送到现场。只能通过一个独立的梯子到达。

传统上的茶艺大师建立自己的茶室,Fujimori设计了自己独自使用的茶室。

室内使用石膏和竹席。

茶室名字的意思是“高处的茶室”。

下面是Yuki Sumner提供的更多的信息:

Takasugi-an

茅野市,长野县

Terunobu Fujimori, 2003-2004

Terunobu Fujimori是学者也是建筑师,他认为,此茶室是“绝对个性的设计”。茶室极其紧凑,只有4个席子的面积(2.7平方米)。地板只有2个席子的面积(1.8平方米)。如此小的空间似乎是一个人身体的延续,好像一件衣服。

茶艺大师往往完全控制茶室的建造,反映出他们的思考。他们不愿意请建筑师甚至是一个熟练的木匠,认为这样太招摇。根据这一传统,Fujimori决定自己建立一个属于他的家庭和自己的茶室。

作为一个建筑师,他更多的兴趣在于对传统的茶室的改进,而不是茶艺,他创造了高度表现力的建筑。

茶室的名字是“高茶室”,更像是一个树上的房子。客人要到达茶室必须通过靠在树干上的梯子。树干是在附件的山上砍伐的,并带到基地。

爬梯子一半以后要脱去鞋。茶室内部很简单,只有石膏的墙壁和地上的席子,爬楼梯时的冒险感觉换成了平静,,适合于体会茶艺。

房间由一个大窗户,可以在俯瞰主人一直居住的城镇。它取代了传统茶室中的绘画作品,它可以显示出一年中景色的不同,也反映出城市的发展和变化。

在这里还可以看见主人的第一个建筑项目:Jinchokan Moriya历史博物馆。这个在风中摇晃的建筑反映出建筑师喜爱个性、空灵和日常化。

 

原文:http://www.dezeen.com/2009/03/12/takasugi-an-by-terunobu-fujimori/

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Following yesterday’s Charcoal House story, here’s another of Terunobu Fujimori’s projects photographed by Edmund Sumner: this time Takasugi-an, a tea house in Chino, Nagano Prefecture, Japan.

The tea house is built atop two chestnut trees, cut from a nearby mountain and transported to the site, and is accessible only by free-standing ladders propped against one of the trees.

Following the tradition of tea masters, who maintained total control over the construction of their tea houses, Fujimori designed and built the structure for his own use.

The interior is covered with plaster and bamboo mats.

The name Takasugi-an means, “a tea house [built] too high.”

See more Japanese architecture in our Top Ten Japanese Projects

Here is some text about the Tea House, written by Yuki Sumner:

Takasugi-an

Chino City, Nagano Prefecture

Terunobu Fujimori, 2003-2004

The academician and architect, Terunobu Fujimori, has observed that a teahouse is “the ultimate personal architecture.” Its extreme compactness, which would at most accommodate four and a half tatami mats (2.7 square metres) or even just two tatami mats (1.8 square metres) of floor space, makes it feel as though it were an extension of one’s body, “like a piece of clothing.”

The tea masters traditionally maintained total control over the construction of these “enclosures,” whose simplicity was their main concern. They therefore preferred not to involve an architect or even a skilled carpenter – an act considered as being too ostentatious. Following this tradition, Fujimori decided to build a humble teahouse for himself and by himself over a patch of land that belonged to his family.

His interest as an architect, however, lay more in pushing the limit and constraints of a traditional teahouse rather than pursuing the art of tea making, and as a result, he has created a highly expressive piece of architecture.

Takasugi-an, which literally means, “a teahouse [built] too high,” is indeed more like a tree house than a teahouse. In order to reach the room, the guests must climb up the freestanding ladders propped up against one of the two chestnut trees supporting the whole structure. The trees were cut and brought in from the nearby mountain to the site.

Shoes are taken off at the midway point. Once inside the room, which is padded simply with plaster and bamboo mats, the architect’s adventurous spirit gives way to the serenity more suited to the purpose of making tea and calming one’s mind.

The room displays a large window that frames the perfect bird’s eyes’ view of the town where Fujimori grew up. It effectively replaces kakejiku (a picture scroll) that would indicate clues appropriate to the time of the year in traditional teahouses. This kakejiku not only displays the cyclical seasonal changes but also the profound irreversible changes taking place in provincial towns like Chino.

Also visible in the distance is Fujimori’s very first project, Jinchokan Moriya Historical Museum. The architect’s penchant for the personal, vernacular, and everyday is particularly evident here in this swaying teahouse.