GI Multi-family Housing / Burnazzi Feltrin Architects

first_imgSave this picture!© Carlo Baroni In terms of energy the building is classified as A +; winter heating is works through a condensing boiler flue, equal to 29 KW. For domestic hot water solar panels located on the roof of the building, are used. Wanting to get a energy-saving building, in addition to the insulation of external walls and ceilings and to the controlled mechanical ventilation, the rationalization of internal distribution, has been largely focused upon, providing the building with large openings with larch low-E windows, with triple glazing south, east and west to make the most of the benefits of the winter sun. The main entrance, open to both vehicles and pedestrians, is situated on the inferior street, while the secondary entrances, pedestrian-only, at the top and bottom. By accessing the building through spaces, we have tried to emphasize those treated to green, obtaining a residential building immersed in the landscape, capable of fostering the relationships between peoplewho live there. Save this picture!ElevationTexts are property of architects Davide Feltrin and Elisa Burnazzi.Project gallerySee allShow lessWhy LEED Doesn’t Work in Rural Africa and What WillArticlesCampus Dornbirn II / Aicher Ziviltechniker GmbHSelected ProjectsProject locationAddress:Ischia, Pergine Valsugana, Trento, ItalyLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Share ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard “COPY” 2012 Apartments Italy Save this picture!© Carlo Baroni+ 31 Share Photographs Structural Design: “COPY” Architects: Burnazzi Feltrin Architects Area Area of this architecture project ArchDaily Year:  GI Multi-family Housing / Burnazzi Feltrin Architects ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Projects Heating System:Roberto Svaldi, Studio Tecnico Associato Svaldi IngegneriaElectrical System:Studio ZecchiniClient:CorporateCubage:922 m3 (above ground)Design Team:Burnazzi Elisa, Feltrin Davide, Pegoretti Paolo, Burnazzi Feltrin ArchitectsCity:IschiaCountry:ItalyMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Carlo BaroniThe GI multi-family housing is located in the south-east of the town of Pergine Valsugana, Ischia and on a slope. The building has three apartments, an apartment on each floor, the last of which is a duplex. From the large windows one can enjoy a beautiful view of Caldonazzo lake, the light is excellent all year round, also permitted by both the natural hills and by the surrounding buildings.Save this picture!© Carlo Baroni The particularity of the place and of the existing buildings have suggested we should make a very compact and uniform construction volume. We wanted to reduce the visual impact of the main front, visible from the lake, using partially loggias balconies, and by creating a continuity between the front and pitched roofs. The latter not protruding from the walls, is actually integrated into the built up volume, which sees the external walls plastered like the local natural earth colours, whereas the balconies and terraces have the distribution transparent parapet. The niches of the lodges, a review of these historic buildings in the country, along with the padding of windows, doors, windows and cantilevered slabs, are dark coloured. photographs:  Carlo BaroniPhotographs:  Carlo Baroni GI Multi-family Housing / Burnazzi Feltrin ArchitectsSave this projectSaveGI Multi-family Housing / Burnazzi Feltrin Architects Studio Tecnico Associato Svaldi Ingegneria, Alessandro Svaldi CopyApartments•Ischia, Italy Area:  340 m² Area:  340 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Year:  2012 CopyAbout this officeBurnazzi Feltrin ArchitectsOfficeFollow#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousingApartmentsIschiaHousingResidentialItalyPublished on May 20, 2013Cite: “GI Multi-family Housing / Burnazzi Feltrin Architects” 20 May 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogSinkshansgroheBathroom Mixers – MetrisVinyl Walls3MVinyl Finish – DI-NOC™ EffectPartitionsSkyfoldIntegrating Operable Walls in a SpaceBricksEndicottBrick Facade at the Bruce Nesbitt African American Cultural CenterBathroom FurnitureBradley Corporation USAToilet Partition CubiclesSkylightsLAMILUXGlass Skylight F100 CircularLightsLouis PoulsenOutdoor Lighting – Flindt GardenRailing / BalustradesSolarluxBalcony Glazing – SL 60eUrban ShadingPunto DesignPublic Architecture in Residential ComplexDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile Products in Palazzo VolpiChairshorgenglarusUpholstered Chair – diva 5-154Wall / Ceiling LightsHE WilliamsLED Downlight – 4DR RoundMore products »Save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 streamlast_img read more

Talk spotlights transgender community

first_imgA discussion panel for students sought to raise awareness of the difficulties faced by the transgender community on campus, and attempted to teach students how to better relate to them.“SpeakOUT: How to be a Trans Ally,” held by the Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual and Transgender Assembly on Monday evening at the University Religious Center, offered students a personal talk from Natalie Camunas, an alumna who is an active proponent of the transgender community.Marked ·Marshall Wilson, a junior majoring in international relations and history, participates in a talk about the transgender community. The talk, “SpeakOUT: How to be a Trans Ally,” was sponsored by the Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual and Transgender Assembly. – Dieuwertje Kast | Daily Trojan“Often people from the gay and lesbian community don’t fully understand what it means to be trans,” said Vincent Vigil, director of the USC Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Resource Center. “We’re trying to engage in discussion about how we can, from with our own community, be more accepting of our trans people.”Although the purpose of the event was to educate people about the transgender community, much of the talk was based on the personal experience of Camunas, who shared how she first became involved in the community: She dated someone who came out as transgender.“It’s this rollercoaster ride — it’s scary,” Camunas said. “It’s difficult to let go of the person you were friends with, or who you dated.”The informal talk people gave the audience of about 25, many of them members of GLBTA, a chance to ask questions about the transgender community. Points of discussion were the proper use of neutral pronouns — such as Ze, Hir, and Hirs — as well as other stories from attendees.While there is still work to be done, said GLBTA Director Genevieve Flores, a senior majoring in psychology, USC is slowly acknowledging the transgender community.“The new Campus Center is going to have gender neutral bathrooms,” Flores said.Still, few students know how to relate to the transgender community, Camunas said. She spoke to the audience about how to be a good ally — someone who identifies themselves as straight, but supports the LGBT community — namely by stopping transphobia.“That’s the number one thing; Just talk about it,” Camunas said. “Be an ally. If you hear something that doesn’t sound right to you, then say something. The more you do it, it puts you in a position of power.”Allies have a very important role in the LGBT community, Vigil said, because if the LGBT community pushes their issues to LGBT students, they’re usually just preaching to the choir.“It always become a gay issue — ‘Oh, those gays are arguing about such and such,” Vigil said. “But if they see a straight person supporting our cause, they might ponder and think, ‘Maybe I should give this a second thought.’”A number of students who attended the event said they walked away with more knowledge about the treatment of the transgender community than before.“You only hear about gay and lesbian issues, sexual orientation and not so much gender,” said Anthony Gaytan, a sophomore majoring in East Asian languages and cultures.Meanwhile, other students also approved of the talk’s informality, which allowed the event to have a bigger impact on attendees.“It was very interesting, but also really personal,” said Emily Allen, a sophomore majoring in psychology and creative writing. “I really liked the personal aspect. Natalie brought it a step above something rigid like a class.”Marrissa Emond, a senior majoring in biological sciences who helped organize the event, said she hoped all attendees were able to benefit from the event.“It is important trans people have acknowledgement,” she said. “A lot of people acknowledge themselves more to be LGB allies, but they always forget the ‘T,’ the little ‘trans’ at the end.”last_img read more