Hidden House / Teatum+Teatum

first_imgShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/260736/hidden-house-teatumteatum Clipboard Hidden House / Teatum+Teatum CopyHouses•London, United Kingdom Projects ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/260736/hidden-house-teatumteatum Clipboard Hidden House / Teatum+TeatumSave this projectSaveHidden House / Teatum+Teatum Save this picture!© Lyndon Douglas+ 19 Share Architects: Teatum+Teatum Photographs “COPY” Houses United Kingdom CopyAbout this officeTeatum+TeatumOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesLondonHousesUnited KingdomPublished on August 07, 2012Cite: “Hidden House / Teatum+Teatum” 07 Aug 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Read commentsBrowse the CatalogShowershansgroheShower MixersVinyl Walls3MVinyl Finish – DI-NOC™ Abrasion ResistantPartitionsSkyfoldIntegrating Operable Walls in a SpaceLightsVibiaLamps – NorthCultural / PatrimonialIsland Exterior FabricatorsSeptember 11th Memorial Museum Envelope SystemSkylightsVELUX CommercialAtrium Longlight, DZNE GermanyHanging LampsLouis PoulsenLamp – PH ArtichokeTiles / Mosaic / GresiteHisbalitMosaic Tiles – TexturasAcousticMetawellAluminum Panels – Acoustic SailsMineral / Organic PaintsKEIMTiO2-free Mineral Paint – Soldalit®-ArteWall / Ceiling LightsA-LightWall Grazer Concealed LightsDoorsBuster and PunchDoor Hardware – Pull BarMore products »Read commentsSave世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream Photographs:  Lyndon Douglas Text description provided by the architects. Using the left over spaces of the city, Hidden House is formed between existing buildings. The house makes an opportunity of its dislocation from the street. It turns its back to the city and responds to its location by creating an architecture that is internal and intimate.Save this picture!© Lyndon DouglasRecommended ProductsDoorsC.R. LaurenceCRL-U.S. Aluminum Entice Series Entrance SystemDoorsGorter HatchesRoof Hatch – RHT AluminiumEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesFranken-SchotterFacade System –  LINEADoorsAir-LuxPivoting DoorThe house is organised over two levels and structured around a seven metre high internal light well. Living spaces interface across the central light well, allowing bedrooms and living areas to overlap and connect. This interface between spaces seeks the opportunity for programmes to infect one another. The connection to the exterior is formed through high level skylights that bring daylight into the bedrooms and the central light well. By removing external views the sense of interior is reinforced, creating intimacy and a focus on light and materiality.Save this picture!© Lyndon DouglasThe rear elevation, a black shining surface, embedded with silica carbide particles acts like a mask in that it engages the viewer without expressing or revealing the space behind. The steel butterfly doors are laser cut to reflect the pattern of rain on a cold window. Internally, the laser cut pattern allows shards of light to extend into the hidden spaces of the ground floor interior. Hidden House provides a way for the city to create more housing on existing sites providing unique spaces at low cost.  Save this picture!© Lyndon DouglasProject gallerySee allShow lessPernambuco Arena / Fernandes Arquitetos AssociadosArticlesReitarena Stubai / AO ArchitektenSelected Projects Share “COPY” ArchDailylast_img read more


first_imgRelated posts:No related photos. This week’s lettersHR should embrace the chance to have Union Learning RepsI think your recent News Barometer question – will union learningrepresentatives (ULRs) lead to clashes over training? – is wide of the mark(News, 25 February). Any open-minded HR professional should look upon ULRs as an attempt toprovide additional resources which could enhance the success of their business.As the training officer of a large manufacturing company, I am workingclosely with ULRs in improving the basic skills of our employees. Indeed, Ifind it useful when putting forward new programmes and initiatives through theunions – it seems to get a better response than if they had been proposed bymanagement. HR should embrace this new initiative. I would suggest that interestedparties visit the TUC learning services website at www.learningservices.org.uk, andAmicus at www.aeeu.org.uk – the unionwhich is taking the lead on learning – where they will find more details on therole of ULRs. It is not a threat to our jobs, but an opportunity to provide a muchimproved service to our customers. David Grainger via e-mail Partnership is still high on HR agendaHas partnership really slipped down the HR agenda as Personnel Todaysuggests in its interesting comment on the review of the 1999 EmploymentRelations Act (Editorial comment, 4 March)? I would suggest that it is in fact increasingly becoming a widely acceptedpart of HR practice. The TUC Partnership Institute is continuing to expand rapidly, as more andmore employers and trade unions are entering into partnership agreements andseeking our help in doing so. The Employment Relations Minister is himself very supportive of partnershipworking, as evidenced by the further expansion of the Partnership Fund. Partnership working does require commitment from both sides, but theevidence is that, especially where there have been long traditions ofbargaining, it pays enormous dividends to both employers and unions in terms ofthe success of the enterprise and the protection of the staff. Professor William Brown Chair of the advisory board, TUC Partnership Institute BskyB director lives on a different planetKeeping my weekly Personnel Today in a pile at the end of my desk, as youdo, I gradually became more and more incensed by your front-page articlesregarding BSkyB and its attitude towards union recognition (News, 18 Februaryand 4 March). I feel I must let off steam. What planet does the former group HR directorCraig McCoy think he is on? Here, in a nutshell, is a classic case of someonebringing their profession into disrepute. He goes wading in trying a one-man ‘clobber the unions’ campaign andtramples all over his staff. In the quote from his letter, he suggests that:union recognition leads to a drop off in productivity (where does he get this‘fact’ from?) and hence the company will have to dump the workforce if theyvote for recognition. I am sure his ‘it’s your own fault we are sacking you’attitude proved a real morale booster for his staff. He – and a few more like him – are at the core of what is desperately wrongwithin the business HR community. I just hope a new generation of HRstrategists will lead us forward, leaving behind the outdated attitudes andcultures that McCoy’s type of management supports. David Barry Senior personnel officer, Legrand Electric Cipd support letters pack a weak punchThere were four letters last week on the debate about the value the CIPDoffers (Letters, 18 March). These included an institute employee, an academic, a branch chairperson anda new HR practitioner. The first three defended the value of the institute andits research, while the other wondered what she received for her subscriptionfee. At last someone – Ralph Tribe – has spoken up for those members who are moreinterested in providing added value to their companies, than navel gazing aboutthe CIPD’s role. Bill McAllister MCIPD, Personnel manager, Aberdeen Comments are closed. Previous Article Next Article LettersOn 25 Mar 2003 in Personnel Todaylast_img read more

Bennett returns, takes 60-54 win

first_imgJared Berggren’s only points of the first half came on a three-pointer as the fifth-year senior forward struggled to establish a presence in the paint, finishing with 12 points.[/media-credit]In a game that lived up to its billing as a gritty defensive battle, it was precisely Virginia’s defense that carried them to a 60-54 victory over Wisconsin at the Kohl Center Wednesday night.And never was the Cavaliers’ defensive strength more critical than in the final minute of the ACC-Big Ten Challenge matchup.With 48 seconds left, a thunderous put-back dunk on a missed Ryan Evans three-pointer by Jared Berggren and a pair of free throws from the fifth-year senior forward on the next possession pulled the Badgers within three with 33 seconds on the clock. But on the next possession, UW held onto the ball for 27 seconds, unable to find a decent look against lockdown defensive series from UVA. The play ended with a hopeless three-point heave from Brust, dashing any hopes of a last-second comeback.“That was probably the sweetest thing for me, to in a sense win it on a good defensive stand at the end,” said Virginia head coach Tony Bennett, who served as an assistant coach at Wisconsin from 1999-2003.UW head coach Bo Ryan said he was looking for a drive into the paint on the deciding possession and suggested that Brust’s lack of experience in late-game situations may have made him more tentative with the ball in his hands. The junior guard, who finished with a team-high 15 points and collected four rebounds, assumed responsibility for the broken play.“Made the wrong play,” Brust said. “It was open right away, then just got caught in no man’s land a couple times, I should have attacked, get fouled or scored, [whatever] stops the clock.”Before that deciding possession, Wisconsin looked to be blazing a path for the comeback and pulled within three with less than five minutes remaining. But Virginia’s star junior guard Joe Harris refused to make it that easy, collecting his own miss and converting a three-point play on the put back.That play handed the Cavaliers an eight-point lead, enough for them to hold on despite the Badgers’ attempt at a late comeback.After spending the first half chasing the Cavaliers, back-to-back three-pointers from Sam Dekker and Ben Brust – his bomb coming from several feet beyond the arc – gave the announced crowd of 16,690 a false sense that Wisconsin was preparing to pull away as it built a five-point advantage.But after recollecting themselves during the break, Bennett’s team answered with a 15-4 run of its own and never surrendered the lead in the game’s final 10 minutes. “There was so many opportunities where there was loose balls, and it seemed like every time that we were close to getting a big stop, the ball would bounce off the rim, get tipped around and end up in their hands,” Berggren, who finished with 12 points, said. “Those are just toughness plays that we didn’t make tonight.”In the first half, the two teams – both known for their slow-paced offenses – combined for only 47 points, Harris the only man in double figures on either side with 13 points. Wisconsin struggled to build an offensive rhythm through much of that period as Virginia’s defense forced uncomfortable, low-percentage looks for the Badgers.Wisconsin finished the half shooting 37 percent from the field to Virginia’s 45 percent conversion rate, and no player had more than 6 points in the opening 20 minutes. Thanks to a late three-pointer from Jackson, UW entered the locker room down by only a single point.“I thought we got some good looks, if we just could have controlled the ball a bit better,” Ryan said. “When we were making our drives I think we didn’t fight through contact the way you need to when you’re playing in a grind game like that.”On the opposite end of the floor, the versatile Harris had no trouble hitting contested jumpers from all over the hardwood, closing out the night on 8-of-16 shooting for a game-high 22 points. UW’s own established early season offensive leader in Berggren limped through the first half as his shots slid off every edge of the basket, his lone score of the half coming on a three-pointer. Helping to make up for the fifth-year senior’s inconsistency in the paint was forward Ryan Evans, whose six first half points were the most of any Badger. But Evans missed all six of his shot attempts in the second half.It proved the picturesque homecoming for Bennett, who acknowledged that added emotion came with a victory as he looked up at the 2000 Final Four banner hanging from the rafters that UW earned with his father Dick Bennett at the helm and he as a young assistant.With two losses in its last three games, Bennett’s old team was left still searching for its identity.“If we don’t grow from this it’s going to be a long season,” Berggren said. “We’ve taken a couple bumps here that we got to learn from, we got to turn the page and really improve going forward.”Follow Ian on Twitterlast_img read more