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Waterfall House oleh Bornstein Lyckefors mendongkrak batas rancangan Swedia

Waterfall House oleh Bornstein Lyckefors mendongkrak batas rancangan Swedia

 

 

Bornstein Lyckefors Arkitekter has developed a conceptual house with an integrated outdoor shower, which could be built without permission thanks to a recent change in Sweden's planning rules.

The Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors Arkitekter

Pada Juli 2014, klausul perencanaan diusung oleh politisi Stefan Attefall memungkinkan bangunan empat meter dengan luas maksimum 25 meter persegi akan dibangun pada setiap properti perumahan yang ada,  hal itu memenuhi serangkaian persyaratan

The resulting structures are known as Attefallshus, or Attefall houses, dan dimaksudkan untuk densify Sweden's urban areas, easing the country's housing shortage

The Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors Arkitekter

Sejak itu, beberapa arsitek berdatangan up with inventive structures that demonstrate the possibilities offered by the rule – tetapi Gothenburg-basedBornstein Lyckefors Arkitekter thought the best solution would be showing how the permitted eaves could accommodate a huge shower.

 


 

 

"Aturan, yang mengatakan bahwa atap terletak setidaknya tiga meter di atas tanah yang diizinkan untuk menonjol dengan satu setengah meter, telah memungkinkan bagian bangunan yang paling menonjol - tangki air yang mengumpulkan air atap dan memungkinkan air hujan," dijelaskan arsitek Andreas Lyckefors.

"Memiliki shower di luar ruangan adalah fitur umum di kawasan pemukiman pantai barat Swedia," ia berkata pada Dezeen. "Ini digunakan untuk membilas air garam sesudah mandi di pantai."

The Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors Arkitekter

This feature prompted the building's name, Waterfall House, which is also intended as a play on the term Attefall house.

The house's form is conceived as a long narrow concrete box with protruding windows on one side, while the other side features an overhanging canopy that shelters a glazed facade and a terrace.

Inside, one large open-plan room would accommodate a lounge space, a kitchen, a dining area and a study. A bunk bed would be positioned above the desk and the bathroom would be slotted into one corner.

The Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors Arkitekter

"We wanted to explore the maximum possible impact that a building made from the new law can have, by making it long and high with extruding volumes from the facade," said Lyckefors.

"The rule of the bay window, that it may protrude half a metre without being counted in the building area, has been used to give extra space for a loft bed, a generous sofa niche and the kitchen," imbuhnya.

Lyckefors also envisions storage areas being built into the walls and room on the ceiling for a suspended kayak.

The Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors Arkitekter

The design was created for the exhibition 25 Square at the Form/Design Center in Malmö, which shows proposals for Attefall houses by 25 different architects, including Tham & Videgård Arkitekter, White Architects and Jägnefält Milton. The show closes on 7 June.

The studio has already had some clients interested in the design and is currently working on detailed drawings.

The Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors ArkitekterExploded axonometric diagram – click for larger imageThe Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors ArkitekterPlan – click for larger imageThe Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors ArkitekterLong section – click for larger imageThe Waterfall House by Bornstein Lyckefors ArkitekterCross sections – click for larger image


Related story: Jägnefält Milton's Forest Pavilion tests new Swedish building law

Jägnefält Milton's Forest Pavilion<br /> tests new Swedish building law

 

Stockholm studio Jägnefält Milton has designed a leaf-shaped pavilion for a woodland site – taking advantage of a new Swedish planning stipulation that allows structures under a certain size to be built without permission.


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