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29 августа 2018, 07:26

Students Overcome Cabin Fever to Design Creative Cottages


Stay on target

Cabin fever is more than a claustrophobic reaction to isolation and a series of horror films. It is also the inspiration for the ninth annual Hello Wood International Summer School & Festival.

Every year, independent educational platform and design studio Hello Wood invites students to a 10-day workshop, where they are put to work gaining practical experience.

The 2018 Cabin Fever event—a reflection of the organization’s own restlessness—brought together some 150 participants from 65 universities to construct seven wooden cabins in rural Hungary.

What started as an art camp in 2010 has grown into a “unique” experience for novice architects and designers.

“It is a possibility for learning by doing and a great opportunity to break down the barriers between different generations, to connect in ways that are beyond the walls of universities,” the Hello Wood website said. “Our goal is to promote the construction process as a platform for discussion, innovation, and exchanging knowledge.”

In the past eight years, more than 500 people from 70-plus universities in more than 30 countries have built 84 summer school projects.

This season’s creations, as reported by New Atlas, are about as far from the Lincoln Log cabins of my youth as you can get:

Cabin modules, by iR arquitectura

Designed by IR arquitectura, led by Fermin Indavere and Tommaso Polli (via Tamas Bujnovszky)

Made primarily of wood and polycarbonate, this modernist hut features several modules, each designed for a different purpose—kitchen, bedroom, living room, bathroom. Different combinations can be mixed-and-matched to fit individual needs.

Grand Cabin Club, by Hello Wood

Designed by Hello Wood, led by Dávid Ráday, András Huszár, Nóra Fekete, and Ádám Bajtai (via Tamas Bujnovszky)

Supervisor Hello Wood’s teepee-esque A-frame house was constructed using prefab wooden panels. It can sleep eight people, but host up to 20 for parties (presumably taking advantage of that wee porch out front).

Hello Wool, by AU Workshop & Marton Low

Designed by AU Workshop, led by Lukács Szederkényi, Dénes Emil Ghyczy, and Marton Low (via Tamas Bujnovszky)

This one-person retreat, insulated with wool, was envisioned as a place of quiet reflection. There’s enough room to sit up or lie down, and the tin roof boasts a chimney-like vent for warm air to escape, keeping the interior cool.

I am a monument, by Josep Garriga & OfficeShophouse

Designed by Josep Garriga and OfficeShophouse, led by Josep Garriga, Patxi Martin, and Natalia Vera Vigaray (via Tamas Bujnovszky)

By repurposing a previously abandoned Hello Wood project, the team behind this raised cabin created a three-story outdoor space, with a shaded base, private room, and rooftop terrace.

Project Treehouse, by frundgallina

Designed by frundgallina, led by Pascal Deschenaux, Aziz Temel, and Francesco Borghini (via Tamas Bujnovszky)

The 41-foot-tall Project Treehouse looks more like an Egyptian pyramid than anything you’d find attached to a wooden trunk in someone’s backyard. Occupants may place a light on the roof to welcome visitors, who can access three hammock-style sleeping spaces via a ladder.

Project vertical cabin, by H3T architekti

Designed by H3T architekti, led by Karel Harazim, Tomáš Madro, and Marek Barjak (via Tamas Bujnovszky)

See a storm brewing in the distance? Just tilt this cabin onto its side and wheel it toward blue skies. (You may have to leave the heavy roof behind, though, if you forgot your crane.) The tall chalet—its furniture bolted to the walls—was made from recycled and scrap wood and other materials left behind by previous teams.

Ziggurat Delivery, by ZarCola

Designed by ZarCola, led by Edoardo Giancola and Federico Zarattini (via Tamas Bujnovszky)

Another modular shanty, this one is made of two stacked portable container-sized units built out of wood and thermal insulation panels. The ground floor serves as a kitchen and living area, while upstairs bedrooms can be reached by ladder.

If you believe the three little pigs, brick is the best material for building a house. But new high-tech options like 3D printing are paving the way for more creative constructions. See what’s new in architecture here.

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Source: https://www.geek.com/culture/students-overcome-cabin-fever-to-design-creative-cottages-1750587/?source