Archizinc Trophy magazine n° 4 - 2010

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Information about Archizinc Trophy magazine n° 4 - 2010
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Published on March 20, 2014

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This special issue of Archizinc Trophy magazine n° 4, printed in 60,000 copies, provides a unique opportunity to discover international projects in VMZINC

F O C U S O N Z I N C S P E C I A L I S S U E 4 E d i t i o n 2010 ARCHIZINCTROPHY-4th Edition2010 ARGENTINA KORZIN S.A.C.I. Tel.: + 54 11 4653 1425 korzin@datamarkets.com.ar www.vmzinc.com.ar AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND Umicore Australia Tel.: + 61 2 93 68 61 00 vmzinc.australia@umicore.com www.vmzinc.com.au www.vmzinc.co.nz AUSTRIA VMZINC Center Österreich Tel.: + 43 1 726 34 34 info@vmzinc.at www.vmzinc.at BELGIUM/LUXEMBURG n.v. Umicore s.a. Building Products Belgium Tel.: + 32 2 712 52 11 vmzinc.benelux@umicore.com www.vmzinc.be www.vmzinc.lu CANADA Canadian Brass and Copper Co. Tel.: + 416 736 0767 canadianbrass@on.aibn.com www.canadianbrass.ca CHINA Beijing Umicore Marketing Services Building Products Tel.: + 86 10 6424 6761 vmzinc.china@ap.umicore.com www.vmzincasia.cn Hong-Kong Umicore Marketing Services Building Products Tel.: + 852 2700 2260 vmzinc.hongkong@ap.umicore.com www.vmzincasia.cn Shanghai Umicore Marketing Services Co. Ltd. Building Products Tel.: + 86 21 5876 9671 vmzinc.china@ap.umicore.com www.vmzincasia.cn Taiwan Umicore Marketing Services Co. Ltd. Building Products Tel.: + 886 2 8732 2021 vmzinc.taiwan@ap.umicore.com www.vmzincasia.cn CZECH REPUBLIC Umicore Building Products CZ s.r.o. Tel.: + 420 234 036 240 info@vmzinc.cz www.vmzinc.cz DENMARK/NORWAY/SWEDEN Umicore Building Products Scandinavia A/S Tel.: + 45 86 84 80 05 vmzinc.denmark@umicore.com www.vmzinc.dk FRANCE Umicore Building Products France s.a.s. Tel.: + 33 1 49 72 42 42 vmzinc.france@umicore.com www.vmzinc.fr GERMANY Umicore Bausysteme GmbH Tel.: + 49 201 836060 vmzinc.germany@umicore.com www.vmzinc.de GREECE MIPECO Trading Ltd. Tel.: + 30 210 664 46 11 mipeco@otenet.gr www.mipeco.gr HUNGARY Umicore Building Products Hungary Kft. Tel.: + 36 23 452 452 info@vmzinc.hu www.vmzinc.hu INDIA Umicore India Pvt Ltd. Tel.: + 91 22 66275656 vmzinc.india@ap.umicore.com ITALY Umicore Building Products Italia s.r.l. Tel.: + 39 02 47 99 82 23 vmzinc.italia@umicore.com www.vmzinc.it LEBANON NAGGIAR Trading S.A.L. Tel.: + 961 1 562 652 roy.naggiar@naggiar.net www.naggiar.net POLAND Umicore Marketing Services Polska Sp z o.o. Tel.: + 48 22 632 47 61 vmzinc@vmzinc.com.pl www.vmzinc.pl PORTUGAL Umicore Portugal S.A. Tel.: + 35 1 22 995 0167 geral@asturianadasminas.pt www.vmzinc.pt QATAR NAGGIAR QATAR L.L.C. Tel.: + 974 4 687373 / 697790 roy.naggiar@naggiar.net www.naggiar.net RUSSIA UNION ZINC Tel.: + 7 495 665 61 90 info@union-zinc.ru SLOVAKIA Umicore Building Products Slovensko, s.r.o. Tel.: + 421 917 496 019 info@vmzinc.cz SOUTH KOREA SUNNIE INTERNATIONAL Ltd. TĂ©l.: + 82 2-3141-4774 sunnie@korea.com sunn SPAIN Umicore Building Products IbĂ©rica s.l. Tel.: + 34 93 298 88 80 vmzinc@umicore.com www.vmzinc.es SWITZERLAND Umicore Building Products Schweiz AG Tel.: + 41 317475868 info@vmzinc.ch www.vmzinc.ch THE NETHERLANDS n.v. Umicore s.a. Building Products Tel.: + 31 20 494 28 39 vmzinc.benelux@umicore.com www.vmzinc.nl UNITED KINGDOM Umicore Marketing Services UK Ltd. Tel.: + 44 1992 822288 vmzinc.uk@umicore.com www.vmzinc.co.uk www.vmzinc.ie USA Umicore Building Products USA Inc. Tel.: + 1 919 874 7173 info@vmzinc-us.com www.vmzinc-us.com www.vmzinc.com TrophyTrophy VMZINC-10.10-10020-GB-29.2-ISSN1769-9061 8996 COUV ANGLAIS.indd 1 24/09/10 12:34

The Archizinc Trophy awards ceremony at the Eiffel Tower in Paris this year was a memorable event for all those present. The extraordinary success of Spanish pro- jects in this year’s edition highlights Spain’s undeniable architectural creativity and the importance of zinc in its architectural culture as a choice building material. Another high point of the evening was the presentation of the prizes by the Archizinc jury. As each jury member highlighted in his or her own words the features that had made each Trophy winner the final choice, the generosity of their comments enabled all present to better understand their think- ing processes. The enthusiasm expressed by this group of professionals largely contributed to the quality of the event. But it was indisputably the winners who gave us a unique sense of a shared vision. hearing them spontaneously pronounce the words “integration”, “nobility” or “sim- plicity” when describing their creations, all those present were united around these common values. Winners, industrial and jury were unanimous in celebrating these magnificent projects and highlighting the contribution they make to society as a whole. The very broad range of architectural styles, building typologies and countries repres- ented confirms the truism of the growing universality of zinc and zinc applications, leaving us proud that we are able to cata- lyze an event that brings together so many different cultures and experiences around the common theme of zinc in architecture. Christopher Smith Editor Editorial ARCHIZINC TROPHY No. 4 - October 2010. FOCUS ON ZINC is the international architecture magazine from VMZINCÂź . This issue is published in English, French, German and Spanish. Editor Christopher SMITh. Project Manager Isabelle FERRERO. Editorial committee dominique BOUdET, FrĂ©dĂ©ric BOREL, Lionel dUNET, dominique QUEFFELEC, Gilles de MONTMARIN, Serge FRAAS, Lluis dILME, dirk Jan POSTEL, Simone KOSREMELLI, Nicos KALOGERAS, Roger BALTUS, Tugay dINdAR, Christopher SMITh. Editorial Contribution Olivier NAMIAS, Jenny GILBERT, Barbara NORdBERG, Christopher SMITh. Design GRAPhIC PLUS Printing Imprimerie VINCENT © Copyright Umicore Building Products France s.a.s. Any total or partial reproduction of this document is subject to prior written authorisation from Umicore Building Products France s.a.s. October 2010.

2 04-07 08-09 40-41 42-43 16-17 12-15 20-23 24-27 38-39 30-33 36-37 44-47 | CONTENTS Individual Housing Winner Individual house “CASA B3”, Pamplona (Spain) Special award Individual houses, Vilariño (Spain) Environment CicĂ©-Blossac domain Resort and Spa, Bruz (France) Tradition Accommodation for people with handicaps, Tilburg (The Netherlands) Special award Social and emergency housing complex, Paris (France) Winner Apartment building, Madrid (Spain) Winner National Museum of Submarine Archaeology, Cartagena (Spain) Winner Institute of Ocular Microsurgery, Barcelona (Spain) Technical performance Office building, hoboken (Belgium) Winner Offices adjoining the Polytechnic University of Cartagena, Cartagena (Spain) Daring Apartment building "hanover house", Bradford (United Kingdom) Special Trophy for the Jury’s Award Individual house, Los Angeles (USA) Collective Housing Public Buildings Commercial Buildings Special Prizes ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 |

2 11 projects selected from 60 entries Andrew Liang Studio 0.10 [Urban Nodes], USA Omiros Emmanouilides, Omiros One Architecture PTY Ltd, Australia Pasel. KĂŒnzel Architects, The Netherlands Peter Carmichael, Cocks Carmichael PTY Ltd Architects, Australia VaĂ­llo & Irigaray + Galar Arquitectos, Spain - Winner Ken Crosson, Crosson Clarke Carnachan, New Zealand

3 ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | Individual Housing Thomas Bangert & Thomas Krawczyk, BKA, Germany Jade Vidal, Bower Architecture, Australia Alfonso Penela FernĂĄndez, Spain - Special award Carlos Garcia Tolosana, Spain Pasel. KĂŒnzel Architects, The Netherlands | INdIVIdUAL hOUSING

4 Habitat individuel Casa B3 Pamplune (Espagne) Architectes : Antonio VaĂ­llo i Daniel - Juan L. Irigaray Huarte. VAÍLLO & IRIGARAY + GALAR Arquitectos. Chef de projet : Daniel Galar Irurre Techniques : VMZ Jointebou Aspect : QUARTZ-ZInCÂź Surface en zinc : 480 m2 Interior adventure In the midst of a mediocre suburban environment, CASA B3 chooses to remain silent. Its openings and gardens are concealed in the crevices of a zinc structure. Photos: JosĂ© Manuel Cutillas, Spain. Drawing: Vaillo & Irigaray + Galar Arquitectos, Spain. Monumental and opaque, house B3 seems to be sculpted from a freshly quarried block. Its strong presence borders on hostility, which the architects explain by referring to the uncertain nature of the site, a “no-man’s land”, like so many others in the residential outskirts of cities, a contemporary non-place, with slack roads stretching into the distance, an unkempt place.... The house is in fact located in an estate built around a mini roundabout. As it cannot draw support from its environment, it is closed in on itself like a fortress, and be- comes a base from which to re-conquer its location. An inner world takes over from the outer world: discreet micro-gardens settle into excavations in the ground and spaces scooped out of the house’s massive volume. Large windows, invisible because they are set back from the main facade, make it possible to take full advantage of these outside spaces from the living areas situated on the ground floor, or from the rooms on the first floor. The zinc cladding that surrounds all the outer facades gives this monolithic house a rough, solid aspect. The layout is arranged in a cross- wise geometry, and repeated in an almost obsessive, radical manner. Only on closer ob- servation of the house does the single block soften, to become a precious object that has been as carefully crafted as a piece of furni- Individual Housing Individual house “CASA B3”, Pamplona (Spain) Architects: Antonio VaĂ­llo i Daniel - Juan L. Irigaray Huarte. VAÍLLO & IRIGARAY + GALAR Arquitectos. Project manager: Daniel Galar Irurre Techniques: VMZ Standing seam Surface aspect: QUARTZ-ZInCÂź Surface in zinc: 480 m2

5 | INdIVIdUAL hOUSING| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | ture. The crevices formed by the recess of the cross are occupied by windows and their walls are covered in wood. This softer material was the perfect means for the architects to express the duality between inside and outside that is the leitmotiv of this entire piece of archi- tecture.

6 | INdIVIdUAL hOUSING| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | The zinc cladding has been ïŹtted to give the facade a random aspect that emphasises its contemporary design. The basic framework consists of three bands of different widths produced using a coil of standard zinc, applied in its original dimension or split into two strips of unequal width. This simple process minimises trimming.

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8 Habitat individuel Vivienda Vilariño (Espagne) Architecte : Alfonso Penela FernĂĄndez Technique : VMZ Joint debout Aspect : Zinc naturel Surface en zinc : 350 m2 “Critical regionalism”, an expression coined by the architectural historian Kenneth Frampton, refers to an architectural movement combin- ing two aspects of architecture previously considered to be irreconcilable. On the one hand, modern architecture, timeless and uni- versal to the point of indifference to its sur- roundings, and on the other hand, “context”, encompassing the local culture and traditions. Like the Sydney Opera house by the danish architect Jorn Utzon, or the works of Portu- guese architect Alvaro Siza, the houses desi- gned by architect Penela FernĂĄndez in Vilariño epitomise this movement. The project drew its inspiration from existing elements of the environment and its construction principle is influenced by the frames of boat hulls. The house’s shape reflects this village’s rural sett- ing, between the land and the sea, and its long history of fishing and agriculture. Adapting to the topography of the land, the architect’s concept revolves around a set of plinths previously present on the site. The multiple roofs, installed on brickwork construc- tions, reflect this starting point. The construc- tion, both singular and multiple in nature, is characterised by its sophisticated articulations and building process. Using the slope to his advantage, the archi- tect positioned part of the programme on the Zinc boats A house or a village? Between land and sea, architect Penela Fernandez’s “critical regional” approach fuses contextual elements with modern design. Photos: Paul Kozlowski, France. Drawing: Alfonso Penela FernĂĄndez, Spain. Individual Housing Individual houses, Vilariño (Spain) Architect: Alfonso Penela FernĂĄndez Technique: VMZ Standing seam Surface aspect: natural zinc Surface in zinc: 350 m2

9 | INdIVIdUAL hOUSING| Special aWard lower part of the plot, digging rooms out of the earth, sharing a large patio with the sea. The climate of Spain’s Atlantic coast is harsh, with frequent rainfall: the roofing on the three vessel-houses is like a shield to resist the cor- rosive attack of the salty winds. The architect opposes the roofs - the hull that cannot be modified, or in shipping terms the “dead- work”– to the “quickwork” of the living spaces that can be altered and transformed as desir- ed, without altering the capacity of the ship “to sail”. Entering the house is like walking through a small village, with steps and narrow streets. Zinc covers both the walls and the roofs. The two slopes of roofing become more com- plex as this metal skin extends closer to the ground. Volumes with folds that prolong the roofing joints thicken on the vertical walls, opening windows onto the sea in an archi- tectural language that oscillates between the contemporary and the vernacular. ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 |

10 8 projects selected from 33 entries Atelier d’Architecture Jean denis Rossi, France Atelier Loyer & Brosset Architectes, France Luc Goedgebeur, AIBG Studiebureau, Belgium Frans Masana y Joan dalmases, MMdM Arquitectos s.c.p, Spain

11 | COLLECTIVE hOUSING Collective Housing Lode havermans, The Netherlands Estudio Entresitio, Spain - Winner Kraus – Schönberg, United Kingdom Atelier d’Architecture Brenac & Gonzales, France - Special award ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 |

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13 Habitat collectif Immeuble de logements Madrid (Espagne) Architecte : Estudio Entresitio Techniques : VMZ Joint debout & VMZ Profil agrafĂ© Aspect : AnTHRA-ZInCÂź Surface en zinc : 275 m2 | COLLECTIVE hOUSING| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | A suburban signal Dimension, colour, shape: the architects at the Entresitio agency pulled out all the stops to make a social housing building a strong signal that contrasts with the banality of one of Madrid’s suburbs. Photos: Paul Kozlowski, France. Drawing: Estudio Entresitio, Spain. This is a radical apartment building: dark, vertical and streamlined. It looks more like the strange monolith from Stanley Kubrick’s famous film “2001: a Space Odyssey” than one of the ordinary buildings that make up the fabric of cities. The Entresitio architects opted for the spectacular rather than the discreet, with the aim of providing some architectural diversity to the cityscape. In doing so, they have installed a strong signal in a constantly evolving district, a suburb of Madrid located between the 4th and 5th ring roads. The pro- ject addresses several major themes: density and the fight against urban sprawl, sustainabi- lity and the social economy. The client, a social housing organisation, set up a competition to select an architect to build a complex of 132 apartments. The organisa- tion had not envisaged exceeding the maxi- mum 8-storey height of the neighbouring buildings. Estudio Entresitio decided to stretch these boundaries. Urban regulations autho- rised exceeding the maximum height of the neighbouring buildings, on condition that the number of m2 built be identical to that of a building of standard height on the same plot, and that it be set back from the street. The teams suggested building a complex with an original lay-out, height, colour and com- position, whose main feature would be a 22-storey tower block. Collective Housing Apartment building, Madrid (Spain) Architect: Estudio Entresitio Techniques: VMZ Standing seam, VMZ Flatlock panel Surface aspect: AnTHRA-ZInCÂź Surface in zinc: 7 620 m2

14 The architects chose to select strong symbolic elements to convey an intelligible message. Out of the complexity of a communal building, they sculpted a straightforward shape enti- rely covered in a noble material - zinc. They chose ANThRA-ZINC¼ for three main reasons. Firstly, the material was compatible with the ventilated facade systems commonly used in Spain to increase thermal comfort. Secondly, the material selected had to guarantee com- pliance with fire safety regulations in force for social housing, which stipulate a gap of at least 1.5 metres between windows. The final motivation behind the choice of material lay in the design of the facade itself, which is regu- lated by the zinc modules. This composition features horizontal strips that slide over each other - sometimes perforated, sometimes projected - according to their filtering function. Reflecting the urban environment and urban activity, it expresses the duality between the co-existence and ambiguity of its different scales. The complexity of the concept derives from the juxtaposition of the filters - its zinc and glass skin - around a simple volume. The relief effect created by these modules makes it possible to interpret the building dif- ferently depending on the distance at which it is observed. The massive dark structure that can be seen from afar becomes porous up close, and at the foot of the building its gra- phic texture becomes apparent. Although the architects wanted to use a dark material, they also wanted shadows to be visible on the buil- ding. The Madrid sun is strong enough to make this possible. Varying in colour from black to brown depending on the light, this apartment complex has become an unmissable signal on the road that leads from Madrid to Valencia. The skilful use of interior lighting is remarkable. The windows seem to be arranged randomly over the facades. They vary in size, and sometimes protrude from the sur- face of the wall, forming boxes that overhang the street. But this impression of disor- der is just an illusion, the building’s openings are precisely positioned according to the layout of the cladding. Each storey is divided by four 75 cm strips, marked by a rail that determines the height of the windows modulated by one, two or three rows of zinc. The rhythm of this horizontal register is dictated by the addition of vertical joints that introduce a ternary pace marked by the juxtaposition of three standing seams with one recessed joint. | COLLECTIVE hOUSING| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 |

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16 Habitat collectif Logements sociaux et d’urgence Paris (France) Architectes : Atelier d’Architecture Brenac et Gonzales Technique : Cassettes Aspect : QUARTZ-ZInC¼ Surface en zinc : 1 200 m2 Versatility and social inclusion are buzz words in the housing sector, in the quest for an antidote to the ghettoised, mono-functional universe of large housing projects. When an apartment building has a mixed programme catering for a varied population, it must favour “co-habitation” and combat the risks of spa- tial segregation. These two concepts may be more often talked about than put into practice, but in this project designed by the Parisian agency Brenac et Gonzales, they are taken to the extreme. Built on the grounds of an old hospital, the building shares a programme combining social and emergency housing, shops and a day hos- pital with the building erected on the other side of the plot. Its occupiers and users have serious social problems: domestic violence, homelessness
 The basic volumetric design of the project is a cube from which the architects subtracted different parallelepipeds to obtain the final shape: a pedestal made up of a “mantilla” of prefabricated concrete elements, surmounted by two small towers in zinc and brick. hanging gardens and footbridges are located on the upper floors, making the building look like a miniature town, an impression that is height- ened by the variety of materials used. This heterogeneity was introduced by the client, Many-to-one This apartment building is like an urban collage in a heterogeneous environment, varying materials and programmes. Photos: Paul Kozlowski, France. Drawing: Atelier d’Architecture Brenac & Gonzales, France. Collective Housing Social and emergency housing complex, Paris (France) Architects: Atelier d’Architecture Brenac & Gonzales Technique: Cassettes Surface aspect: QUARTZ-ZInC¼ Surface in zinc: 1 200 m2

17 | COLLECTIVE hOUSING| Special aWard ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | who wanted the new building to blend in with the renovated hospital. A fine example of 19th century rationalist architecture combin- ing brick, stone and metal on the façade, and zinc on the roof, which is extended into the new building. The variety of materials on the facade does not reflect the different functions of the buildings. The idea was to design an urban collage, without revealing the different categories of residents, using a variety of tex- tures to replace overt signage.

18 Pablo Collado Trabanco y Pedro FernĂĄndez Guerrero, Spain Niel Wilson, Australia dasch ZĂŒrn von Scholley, Germany Guillermo VĂĄzquez Consuegra, Spain - Winner Enrique Krahe Marina, Spain Suzel Brout, France Tono Foraster Mariscal, AV6 Arquitectos, Spain Johan Bosschem and Jan de Vloed, Belgium 14 projects selected from 89 entries JosĂ© Manuel ChacĂłn Bulnes, Spain

19 | PUBLIC BUILdINGS ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | Public Buildings Malcolm Bowes, Architectus Auckland, New Zealand Josep Llinås Carmona, Spain - Winner david Pierce, Urban Salon Architects, United Kingdom Francisco Amaral Polvora, BFJ Arquitectos, LdA, Portugal Carlos Casanueva Galan, IC+2F Arquitectura, Spain

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21 Équipements publics | PUBLIC BUILdINGS| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | Bordering on
 Both a museum and a public building, the submarine archaeology centre in Cartagena exhibits its collections in a large excavation lit by two skylight-buildings. Photos: Duccio Malagamba, Spain. Drawing: Guillermo Vázquez Consuegra, Spain. Situated in the south of Spain, Cartagena is an ancient European city that has perhaps yet to attain the level of recognition it truly deserves. Facing the Mediterranean, Qart hadasht, the new city, was founded circa 227 B.C. One of its sons was the famous hannibal. It was conquer- ed by Scipio the African and was the scene of many other historic episodes before it became a Spanish Navy harbour. It should therefore come as no surprise that it is home to the na- tional museum of submarine archaeology. Construction of the building – approved in 1996 but not completed until 2008 – is an example of the highly contemporary logic underlying the renovation of urban waterfronts - be they flu- vial or maritime. designed by Seville agency Vázquez-Consuegra, the museum was built on former wasteland by the harbour. As both a museum and a public area, this hybrid build- ing can be recognised from the street by two protrusions. One is rectilinear and opaque, the other is broken and opened with large win- dows – forming a space that passers-by can walk through without stopping. These two separate elements are reunited underfoot, in an immense underground floor situated at the same level as the sea, sheltering the 700 pieces of the museum’s collection. Although there is an opening facing the Mediterranean, the main light is provided by the two protuber- ances seen from the street. These act as two large skylights to a basement that is the main floor. Like the tips of an iceberg, they reflect the topography of the site: the parallelepiped is resonant of urban order, whereas the block bro- ken at multiple points recalls the strongholds that used to defend towns against dangers arriv- ing from the sea, be they human or natural. This stronghold is abundantly glazed on its pro- tected side and closed on the sea-facing side. One window in the lower part of the building provides a view of the street, and the southern light reflected by the water is softened by a sun-screen that is reminiscent of the grill panels in a belfry. As with the louver panels of a belfry, these sloped strips are covered in metal, but in this case not with lead but with zinc, which was used to deflect the light. Combined with the stone, it resembles the mask of a watchman protecting the collections of the museum. Public Buildings national Museum of Submarine Archaeology, Cartagena (Spain) Architect: Guillermo Vázquez Consuegra Technique: VMZ Standing seam and VMZ Flatlock panel Surface aspect: natural zinc Surface in zinc: 3 120 m2

22 Contrary to normal practice, zinc was used intermittently on a series of louver panels serving as sun-screens. The steel structures form an internal framework for the folded layer of zinc. | PUBLIC BUILdINGS| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 |

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24 Équipements publics Institut de Microchirurgie Oculaire IMO, Barcelone (Espagne) Architecte : Josep Llinás Carmona Chef de projet : Roger Subirá Technique : VMZ Joint debout Aspect : QUARTZ-ZInC¼ Surface en zinc : 20 000 m2 A roof between two worlds A large part of the Institute of Ocular Microsurgery is located underground on the hill of Collserola. In this building, the roof - the fifth façade in modern architecture - becomes the main facade. Photos: Paul Kozlowski, France – Drawing: Josep Llinás Carmona, Spain. The Ronda de dalt can be seen simply as Barcelona’s version of the circular boulevards that surround all cities. But for architect Josep Llinás, who built the new Institute of Ocular Microsurgery on the edge of this thoroughfare, this upgraded ring road has an entirely dif- ferent meaning. It marks the border between the city and the countryside, beyond which lie the tree-covered hills of Collserola, on whose green slopes constructions – like the Norman Foster telecommunication tower – are sparse. Interpreting the site in a way that likens the infrastructure to a border was crucial to the design of the building. As the plot allocated to the clinic is situated facing the countryside, Llinás wanted to make it disappear into the surrounding landscape and embedded it into the hillside. Seen from the Ronda, the Institute is more reminiscent of some Andalucian cave archi- tecture than the buildings with repetitive layouts that have too often been the lot of hospital architecture. The institute has no fa- cade, or rather has a porous facade, an inter- mediary space occupied by the access ramps that connect the different levels of land. The external roofs protect the glazed facade from the assaults of the sun. All spaces accessible to the public have a view of the city. The centre of Barcelona appears in the distance, through Public Buildings Institute of Ocular Microsurgery, Barcelona (Spain) Architect: Josep Llinás Carmona Project manager: Roger Subirá Technique: VMZ Standing seam Surface aspect: QUARTZ-ZInC¼ Surface in zinc: 20 000 m2

25 | Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 || PUBLIC BUILdINGS a series of huge sculptural white pillars that resemble the columns of gypsum quarries. Located in this space, at the lower end of the hill, a dark pond reflects the roofs of the build- ing, introducing a vertical dimension into this horizontal space. Eye medicine must be practised in low lumi- nosity, and the majority of the clinic is located underground. It vanishes below the immense roof, made of folds and a mixture of gentle, abrupt, long and short slopes, like an origami of zinc transformed by the double requirement of the slope and the organisation of medical circuits. Seen from the heights of Collserola, this “5th façade” of modern architecture is both a sculpture and a geological event. Seen from the inside of the building, it appears and disappears, lets the light in through numerous apertures, creating a feast – appropriately - for the eyes!

26 | PUBLIC BUILdINGS| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | One of zinc’s major advantages, its ability to cover mild slopes, has been applied here with a graphic texture, transform- ing the roof into an abstract landscape. The guttering has been replaced by customised rectilinear channels that encompass the framework formed by the standing seams running along the most steeply sloping lines. Zinc is flexible enough to follow the different slopes of the roof, making do without the channels on certain articulations, if required.

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28 heyen Lippros + Partner, Germany Malmström Edström Arkitekter, Sweden Matthew Lucas, Associated Architects, United Kingdom Pedro Ponce de Leon hernandez, Spain Nikiforidis Prodromos, Greece 12 projects selected from 49 entries Salens Architecten, Belgium

29 | COMMERCIAL BUILdINGS ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | Antonio Cruz Villalon, Cruz Y Ortiz Arquitectos, Spain Mariano de duonni, hassell Studio, Australia Bernardo Garcia Tapia + Fernando Pardo Calvo, Spain José Manuel Chacón Bulnes, Spain - Winner Conix Architects, Belgium Commercial Buildings Atelier Christian de Portzamparc, France

30 Lieux d’entreprises The old and the new To preserve the views from a historic building, architect JosĂ© Manuel ChacĂłn Bulnes covered the glass walls of an office building with a skin of perforated zinc. Photos: David Frutos and David Munuera navarro, Spain. Drawing: JosĂ© Manuel ChacĂłn Bulnes, Spain. The new offices of the Polytechnic University of Cartagena are located in a building whose history is inseparable from that of the Antiguo Penal de Presidarios y Esclavos. The building is over two hundred years old. It is austere and powerful and its stone walls tower over an impressive courtyard that resembles an enclosed, highly mineral square. Built in 1776 between the harbour and the arsenal, the old prison played several roles and for a long time was home to the CIM (Cuartel de InstrucciĂłn de Marineria), the training centre for Spanish navy officers. The start of the school year in September 2009 was the first time that university stu- dents replaced navy officers in the large rec- tangular courtyard, which JosĂ© Manuel ChacĂłn Bulnes covered with a net of textile to provide some welcome shade in this severe space. The conversion of the military training school into a university building involved two radically op- posed types of project: the renovation of a his- toric building and the creation of a new building to house the offices and other work spaces for which the existing building lacked space. The old building was restored: ChacĂłn Bulnes gave it back its double-sloped roofing (the ori- ginal roofing was destroyed by a fire in 1946). A zinc roof, which is visible from the hills around the harbour, now forms a frame for the rectan- gular courtyard. Zinc is also used in the exten- sion to the university: a long rectilinear bar with Commercial Buildings Offices adjoining the Polytechnic University of Cartagena, Cartagena (Spain) Architect: JosĂ© Manuel ChacĂłn Bulnes Technique: Folded & perforated sheet Surface aspect: QUARTZ-ZInCÂź Surface in zinc: 1 650 m2 (facade), 6 180 m2 (roofing)

31 | COMMERCIAL BUILdINGS| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | a contemporary design that creates a striking contrast with the original historic building. The new building did not appeal to everyone: the extension was accused of blocking the view of the seafront, and of disfiguring a major ele- ment of Cartagena’s architectural heritage. All these debates were refuted by the architect: the extension was built on the shorter side of the historic building, and has the same dimen- sions as the latter. Replacing the old dining halls that adjoined the existing facade, the new building is a little detached from the monu- ment. Its glass façade, which is covered with a layer of perforated zinc, allows passers-by to see through to the stone walls inside. Made out of a series of folds, this second skin of zinc also acts as a sun-screen, keeping heat levels to a minimum in the offices hidden behind this metal lattice.

32 | COMMERCIAL BUILdINGS| Winner ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | The panels on the facade were shaped by the processor using coils of perforated zinc, based on the architect’s design. They are simply mounted on a metallic framework. The zinc is 1 mm thick.

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34 Andrew Liang Studio 0.10 [ Urban Nodes ], USA Atelier Loyer & Brosset Architectes, France Lode havermans Architecten, The Netherlands Kraus - Schönberg, United Kingdom

35 ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 || SPECIAL PRIZES Special Prizes Conix Architects, Belgium

36 Audace Immeuble de logements Bradford (Royaume-Uni) Architecte : Kraus - Schönberg Technique : VMZ Joint debout Aspect : AnTHRA-ZInCÂź Surface en zinc : 1 300 m2 Roof extensions usually create two problems for architects: the first is technical in nature as the extension must be compatible with the existing structure; the second is a question of aesthetics. Whether one chooses contrast or integration, the “graft” must be accepted by the pre- existing building to produce the final result: a single building. These problems sometimes arise in the specific context of a protected dis- trict, as in Bradford, in Yorkshire. hanover house is located in the “Little Ger- many” area of Bradford, a warehouse district built in the 19th century by merchants, most of whom were German. Considered a major element of the local urban heritage, the city authorities intend to protect and restore the area. A neighbourhood full of Victorian build- ings, which owes its remarkable homogeneity not to its architecture but to the sandstone material used for all the facades in the district. It is only fitting then that the hamburg-based Kraus - Schönberg agency, which has an office in London, should have been entrusted with the conversion of hanover house into a com- plex of eleven apartments. The most beautiful apartments of the operation are positioned at the summit of the building, beneath a new roof that now crowns the attics of this classified old warehouse. The roof extension rests mainly on Between past and present A layer of anthracite zinc replaces slate tiles to blend with the complex lines of the new roofing in a conservation area. Photos: Kraus - Schönberg, United Kingdom. Drawing: Kraus - Schönberg, United Kingdom. Daring Apartment building "Hanover House", Bradford (United Kingdom) Architect: Kraus - Schönberg Technique: VMZ Standing seam Surface aspect: AnTHRA-ZInCÂź Surface in zinc: 1 300 m2

37 | Special priZe | dARING extended supports positioned at the centre of the building. To keep the load weighing on the facade to a minimum, the architects designed the roof like a large self-supporting, monolithic structure in laminated wood. The folds accen- tuate the rigidity of the material and produce an effect that is both picturesque and modern, in perfect harmony with the diversity of roofs in “Little Germany”. Slate, which is the main roof- ing material in the area, was not suitable for this complex roof comprising multiple valleys and numerous faces. The architects substituted preweathered black zinc, which had a greater capacity to merge with the curves of the roof and to blend in with the range of blue-black colours in the surrounding environment. ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 |

38 There can be no doubt about the function of the extension designed by the Conix Architects agency for the UMICORE offices in Antwerp. Built on a site that uses metal as its material and trades in metal transformation, the new building looks like a giant metal strip surging out of a rolling mill. Its expressionist shape is far more than just an image juxtaposed onto a facade. The shape of the strip designs a profile inhab- ited by the administrative departments of the company. The light travels across the open spaces to reveal the gable walls, curv- ing around and straightening up again to the rhythm of the curves in the immense strip of QUARTZ-ZINC¼ . The new building is part of the broader re- structuring plan of an industrial site in the suburbs of Antwerp, in Belgium. Conix Archi- tects says the place is like a miniature town, a building estate dedicated to production and which needed to regain cohesion. Apart from the buildings, the agency redesigned traffic and access to the plant, renovated certain facades, designed the signage and created green spaces, etc. Offices in a metal strip An expressionist extension embodying the revival of an industrial site devoted to metal transformation. Photos: Serge Brison – Drawing: Associate Architect, Conix Architects, Belgium. Technical performance Office building, Hoboken (Belgium) Architects: Sylvie Bruyninckx Associate Architect, Conix Architects Technique: VMZ Standing seam Surface aspect: QUARTZ-ZInC¼ Surface in zinc: 1 975 m2

39 | TEChNICAL PERFORMANCE| Special priZe ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 | A symbol of the rebirth of the site, the strip also expresses the flexibility of zinc and the fact that it is recyclable. A strong signal dis- playing the identity of the group with a full size illustration of “closing the loop”.

40 Environnement Domaine de CicĂ©-Blossac Resort et Spa, Bruz (France) Architectes : Atelier Loyer & Brosset Architectes Technique : VMZ Joint debout Aspect : QUARTZ-ZInCÂź Surface en zinc : 5 300 m2 The CicĂ© park looks as though it has always been a natural site. But appearances can be deceptive. Prior to becoming the location for a golf course and apartment hotel, it was a gravel pit that provided the city of Rennes with building materials. The former excavations were filled with water to form the park’s ponds. In this place that is mid-way between industry and nature, architect Loyer sought to subject his architecture to the environment. This can be seen in the attention given to the eco-design of all aspects of the project. This preoccupation with eco-design is imme- diately visible in the layout of the buildings, which nestle amidst forty year-old trees that had gradually taken possession of the land. It is also reflected in the shape of the buildings and their intentionally traditional aspect: mo- dern architecture is becoming outdated, says Loyer, whereas more classical designs seem timeless. The materials used (concrete, wood cladding and zinc) were chosen because they require little or no maintenance. Rather than choosing slate, a regional material, the architects chose zinc, because it can be used in shallow pitch roofs and can be recycled, in the event of the complex being destroyed. In contrast, the piles upon which the apartments are perched are less traditional. This lakeside architecture was no arbitrary choice: the park is located on a flood plain, and although the 2004 On stilts Commissioned to design a hotel resort on a ïŹ‚oodplain, architects Loyer and Brosset turned environmental constraints into an architectural advantage. Photos: Paul Kozlowski, France. Drawing: Atelier Loyer & Brosset Architects, France. Environment CicĂ©-Blossac Domain Resort and Spa, Bruz (France) Architects: Atelier Loyer & Brosset Architects Technique: VMZ Standing seam Surface aspect: QUARTZ-ZInCÂź Surface in zinc: 5 300 m2

41 ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 || Special priZe | ENVIRONMENT development plan still authorised building there, the architect set himself a certain number of rules enabling the buildings to be adapted to this constraint. The buildings must not obstruct water drainage, must ensure the safety of people and goods, respect fauna and flora, and must create a link between the architecture and the landscape. This last objective, although difficult to assess, seems to have been reached: the vertical lines of the piles become blurred when the water level rises by a metre: visitors glide above the site, keeping dry feet on slender footbridges that disappear into the trees.

42 Tradition Logements pour handicapĂ©s Tilburg (Pays-Bas) Architecte : Lode Havermans Architecten Technique : VMZ Joint debout Aspect : QUARTZ-ZInCÂź Surface en zinc : 460 m2 In appearance, nothing could be more ordinary than the housing complex designed in Tilburg by the architects at the LhA agency. Made up of houses with two slopes, it seems far remov- ed from the innovative, ultra-contemporary shapes of dutch housing architecture. The architects’ foremost priority here was to be attuned to the context. The site was occupied by a farm that the owner wanted to convert into housing for people with hand- icaps. It was possible to accommodate part of the eleven apartments in the existing build- ing. The rest were spread out in two inde- pendent extensions that have the common, ordinary appearance of suburban houses. In actual fact, this style of house with two slopes is far from being outdated. Abandoning cubes, numerous contemporary architects in holland and elsewhere are seeking to rediscover what they have called the “iconic house”. The sophistication of details compensates for the formal naivety. The walls and roofs form a single envelope, volumetric complexities are banished, rigorous openings leave room for the surfaces to express themselves. Deceptive simplicity Two icon-houses complete a housing complex for people with handicaps built around a restored farmhouse. Photos: Joris Casaer, Belgium. Drawing: Lode Havermans Architecten, The netherlands. Tradition Accommodation for people with handicaps, Tilburg (The netherlands) Architect: Lode Havermans Architecten Technique: VMZ Standing seam Surface aspect: QUARTZ-ZInCÂź Surface in zinc: 460 m2

43 ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 || Special priZe | TRAdITION Such is the design strategy for this housing icon, followed to the letter by the LhA archi- tects. The horizontal line of the gutters disap- pears into the roof. This streamlined system eliminates gutters and box gutters and lets cladding take the limelight: wood for the fa- cades and zinc for the roofs. Other details such as the quirky juxtaposition of side windows with the gables and the elegant woodwork on the dormer windows belie the sophistication of the design, demonstrating that simple de- sign is not incompatible with refined finishing details


44

45 Grand Prix du Jury Maison individuelle Los Angeles (USA) Architecte : Andrew Liang Studio 0.10 [ Urban nodes ] Technique : VMZ Profil Ă  emboĂźtement Aspect : AnTHRA-ZInCÂź Surface en zinc : 435 m2 ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 || Special priZe | SPECIAL TROPhY FOR ThE JURY’S AWARd Dark light Built for the owner of an art gallery and an artist, this elegant house can be distinguished by its dark walls, made up of small modules of anthracite zinc, with mouldings providing relief to the facade. Photos: Benny Chan & Studio 0.10, USA. Drawing: Andrew Liang, USA. One would certainly need to have more than one’s fair share of daring to build a black cube right in the middle of a suburban residential area dominated by houses with traditional roof lines and colourfully painted walls. The area in which the MĂŒsh house erupts is a suburb of Los Angeles that was built up at the end of the Second World War. It is one of those typical suburbs that can be seen on the outskirts of all big cities. But it was perhaps an attraction to avant-garde aesthetics rather than a taste for anti-conformism that made the clients ask the architect Andrew Liang of Studio 0.10, a Los Angeles based firm, to design such an atypical house, which Pierre Soulages himself, the painter who invented dark light, would not renounce. Two parallelepipeds jut up from the parcel: the first is devoted to a garage, an art studio and an apartment occupied by the elderly mother of one of the owners and the second, to the main house itself. The two cubes both have a sophisticated envelope that is reminiscent of furniture rather than real estate. Geomet- ric volumes of wood and glazing perforate this block that seems to be cut out of a dark, dense mass of material. The monolithic impression is created by the anthracite black zinc cladding on the facade. The material was transformed into small ele- ments that were folded and hollowed out and were installed in strips of varying sizes on the entire facade. The depressed cladding pieces provide subtle shadow reliefs in the façade that can be seen from a distance where they reveal themselves under the generous light of the Californian sun. Individual house, Los Angeles (USA) Architect: Andrew Liang Studio 0.10 [ Urban nodes ] Technique: VMZ Interlocking panel Surface aspect: AnTHRA-ZInCÂź Surface in zinc: 435 m2 Special Trophy for the Jury’s Award

46 ARChIZINC TROPhY N°4 || SPECIAL TROPhY FOR ThE JURY’S AWARd| Special priZe The architect paid particular attention to resolving ïŹtting issues and designed each of the modules that cover the fa- cade. Made from anthracite black zinc, they are grouped into horizontal strips of varying sizes, themselves separated by a zinc corner bead, ensuring the continuity between the hollowed out elements of the modules and those in relief. Special pieces, folded at an angle of 90°, were used to address the problems of ïŹtting the zinc to the four angles of the build- ing. They were produced in a plant, as were all of the cladding’s zinc elements.

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48 The Jury Belgium Serge Fraas Architect, Cabinet Stekke + Fraas Canada Anik Shooner Architect OAQ OAA FIRAC, MenkĂšs Shooner Dagenais, Le Tourneux Architectes France Dominique Boudet Editor of the architecture journal AMC Le Moniteur Architecture, Chairman of the “TrophĂ©e ARCHIZInC” Jury FrĂ©dĂ©ric Borel Architect, Agence FrĂ©dĂ©ric Borel Architecte Lionel Dunet Architect DESA, Chairman of the national Council of the Order of Architects Dominique Queffelec Chairwoman of ARCORA, Specialised Envelope Structure Engineering, France Gilles de Montmarin Architect DPLG, Executive Director of SEMAPA (SEM AmĂ©nagement de Paris) Greece Nicos Kalogeras Architect engineer, nTUA (national Technical University of Athens) Lebanon Simone Kosremelli Architect & Urban Planner Poland Tomasz Markowski Architect, ECT - The Architect Company Spain LluĂ­s DilmĂ© Architect, Estudi DilmĂ© & FabrĂ© Architects Studio The Netherlands Dirk Jan Postel Architect, Director of Architects Studio Kraaijvanger Urbis United Kingdom Christophe Egret Architect, Studio Egret West

F O C U S O N Z I N C S P E C I A L I S S U E 4 E d i t i o n 2010 ARCHIZINCTROPHY-4th Edition2010 ARGENTINA KORZIN S.A.C.I. Tel.: + 54 11 4653 1425 korzin@datamarkets.com.ar www.vmzinc.com.ar AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND Umicore Australia Tel.: + 61 2 93 68 61 00 vmzinc.australia@umicore.com www.vmzinc.com.au www.vmzinc.co.nz AUSTRIA VMZINC Center Österreich Tel.: + 43 1 726 34 34 info@vmzinc.at www.vmzinc.at BELGIUM/LUXEMBURG n.v. Umicore s.a. Building Products Belgium Tel.: + 32 2 712 52 11 vmzinc.benelux@umicore.com www.vmzinc.be www.vmzinc.lu CANADA Canadian Brass and Copper Co. Tel.: + 416 736 0767 canadianbrass@on.aibn.com www.canadianbrass.ca CHINA Beijing Umicore Marketing Services Building Products Tel.: + 86 10 6424 6761 vmzinc.china@ap.umicore.com www.vmzincasia.cn Hong-Kong Umicore Marketing Services Building Products Tel.: + 852 2700 2260 vmzinc.hongkong@ap.umicore.com www.vmzincasia.cn Shanghai Umicore Marketing Services Co. Ltd. Building Products Tel.: + 86 21 5876 9671 vmzinc.china@ap.umicore.com www.vmzincasia.cn Taiwan Umicore Marketing Services Co. Ltd. Building Products Tel.: + 886 2 8732 2021 vmzinc.taiwan@ap.umicore.com www.vmzincasia.cn CZECH REPUBLIC Umicore Building Products CZ s.r.o. Tel.: + 420 234 036 240 info@vmzinc.cz www.vmzinc.cz DENMARK/NORWAY/SWEDEN Umicore Building Products Scandinavia A/S Tel.: + 45 86 84 80 05 vmzinc.denmark@umicore.com www.vmzinc.dk FRANCE Umicore Building Products France s.a.s. Tel.: + 33 1 49 72 42 42 vmzinc.france@umicore.com www.vmzinc.fr GERMANY Umicore Bausysteme GmbH Tel.: + 49 201 836060 vmzinc.germany@umicore.com www.vmzinc.de GREECE MIPECO Trading Ltd. Tel.: + 30 210 664 46 11 mipeco@otenet.gr www.mipeco.gr HUNGARY Umicore Building Products Hungary Kft. Tel.: + 36 23 452 452 info@vmzinc.hu www.vmzinc.hu INDIA Umicore India Pvt Ltd. Tel.: + 91 22 66275656 vmzinc.india@ap.umicore.com ITALY Umicore Building Products Italia s.r.l. Tel.: + 39 02 47 99 82 23 vmzinc.italia@umicore.com www.vmzinc.it LEBANON NAGGIAR Trading S.A.L. Tel.: + 961 1 562 652 roy.naggiar@naggiar.net www.naggiar.net POLAND Umicore Marketing Services Polska Sp z o.o. Tel.: + 48 22 632 47 61 vmzinc@vmzinc.com.pl www.vmzinc.pl PORTUGAL Umicore Portugal S.A. Tel.: + 35 1 22 995 0167 geral@asturianadasminas.pt www.vmzinc.pt QATAR NAGGIAR QATAR L.L.C. Tel.: + 974 4 687373 / 697790 roy.naggiar@naggiar.net www.naggiar.net RUSSIA UNION ZINC Tel.: + 7 495 665 61 90 info@union-zinc.ru SLOVAKIA Umicore Building Products Slovensko, s.r.o. Tel.: + 421 917 496 019 info@vmzinc.cz SOUTH KOREA SUNNIE INTERNATIONAL Ltd. TĂ©l.: + 82 2-3141-4774 sunnie@korea.com sunn SPAIN Umicore Building Products IbĂ©rica s.l. Tel.: + 34 93 298 88 80 vmzinc@umicore.com www.vmzinc.es SWITZERLAND Umicore Building Products Schweiz AG Tel.: + 41 317475868 info@vmzinc.ch www.vmzinc.ch THE NETHERLANDS n.v. Umicore s.a. Building Products Tel.: + 31 20 494 28 39 vmzinc.benelux@umicore.com www.vmzinc.nl UNITED KINGDOM Umicore Marketing Services UK Ltd. Tel.: + 44 1992 822288 vmzinc.uk@umicore.com www.vmzinc.co.uk www.vmzinc.ie USA Umicore Building Products USA Inc. Tel.: + 1 919 874 7173 info@vmzinc-us.com www.vmzinc-us.com www.vmzinc.com TrophyTrophy VMZINC-10.10-10020-GB-29.2-ISSN1769-9061 8996 COUV ANGLAIS.indd 1 24/09/10 12:34

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