感谢Hoedemaker Pfeiffer的分享 | Thanks for share Form Hoedemaker Pfeiffer
美国, 华盛顿圣胡安群岛,伊斯特桑德 | Eastsound, United States
该项目的业主来到Hoedemaker Pfeiffer，寻找一个私人度假胜地，这个休闲场所的灵感来自于几十年前在阿巴拉契亚山区因火灾而失去了的珍贵石头和木屋。 设计公司的任务不是重建它，而是在太平洋西北地区赋予其精神新形式。 设计团队从圣胡安群岛的偏远地区获取灵感，将该项目视为一系列从岩石环境中自然生长的简单石块。 从这个概念出现了一个主你感觉和一个辅空间，每个都响应自己独特位置。 他们一起为朋友和家人提供舒适的住宿，同时为主人的主人提供庇护。
充分利用普吉特海湾一览无余的景色，主要住宅位于陡峭倾斜的山坡上的一个小高原上。 一侧的观景机会和另一侧的道路建议有一个石头底座和石墙，形成房屋的底部和后部。 一对厚厚的石墙与壁炉在家居内部一起升起，增强了概念，将主层分为公共和私人领域，侧面是中央石楼梯。
The owner of this property came to Hoedemaker Pfeiffer looking for a personal retreat inspired by a treasured stone and wood home lost to fire decades earlier in the hills of Appalachia. The design firm’s task was not to recreate it but rather to give its spirit new form in the Pacific Northwest. Taking inspiration from its remote site in the San Juan Islands, the design team conceived of the project as a series of simple stone volumes growing naturally from their rocky surroundings. From that concept emerged a main house and a guest house, each responding to its own unique location on the site. Together they provide friends and family comfortable accommodation while offering a sanctuary for the owner at the main home.
Taking full advantage of sweeping views of Puget Sound, the main home is sited on a small plateau high on top of a steeply-sloping hillside. The view opportunity on one side and the road on the other suggested a stone plinth and stone wall to form the base and rear of the house. A pair of thick stone walls with fireplaces rising together within the home’s interior enhance the concept, separating the main level into public and private realms and flanking a central stone staircase.
一个充满光线的木结构栖息在低矮的石头底座上，营造出一种细致入微的感觉。 一个简单的棚屋顶覆盖了亭子前方，以防止南部夏季的阳光，同时为上面的光伏阵列提供优质的房地产。 冬季的光线反过来穿过建筑物南立面不断穿过的玻璃墙，深入主要的生活空间。
A light-filled wood structure perches atop the low stone base, creating a nuanced sense of enclosure. A simple shed roof covering the pavilion tips low in front to protect from the southern summer sun while offering prime real estate to a photovoltaic array above. Winter light in turn penetrates deep into the main living spaces through a wall of glass running continuously across the building’s south elevation.
Behind the wood pavilion and within the stone wall at the rear of the building are more utilitarian spaces. Protected by a smaller shed roof pitched in the opposite direction, the relative height difference between the wood pavilion and these secondary program elements allows consistent north light to flood into the primary living spaces via a series of clerestory windows, which also allow the release of warm air high on the leeward side of the structure.
The site for the guest house, while beautiful, came with significant challenges. The concept for the guest house begins with a stone tower set near the center of the small circular parcel. Rising high above steeply-sloping grade, it acts as a three-dimensional datum. Feature program elements puncture each of the tower’s walls to unique effect. The stair, comprised of a concrete base below large casement windows, emerges from the stone. It incorporates a wood screen around its perimeter to balance natural light with privacy. The main entry occurs at the high side of the property. It offers ease of access to the project’s public spaces through a simple, full-height opening cut into the stone volume’s north elevation. A steel canopy gives it distinction, extending from interior to exterior. Once inside the view deck opposite the entry provides a very different experience. Extending the great room while cantilevering far above grade, it affords a view of Puget Sound that is as thrilling as it is beautiful.
The dining room, another element extending from the stone tower, was conceived as a three-sided glass object floating in a forest of trees. It presented multiple technical challenges. Two steel beams carry its entire weight and extend deep into the interior floor system to allow the room to cantilever. Floor-to-ceiling glass wraps the exterior with minimal interruption. Perhaps most challenging of all, though, was the need to preserve nearby trees. Without the trees the room’s purpose would be defeated. With that in mind the design team developed custom retaining walls capable of avoiding critical root zones, preserving trees located a few feet from the dining room envelope.
The lower level of the home plays host to its more private spaces. Two small bedrooms, a single shared bath, and modest utility spaces are all contained within the perimeter of the stone datum. At the exterior a concrete patio offers protected outdoor space below the dining room floating above. It provides a secondary entry as well as its own distinct view experience.
建筑设计: Hoedemaker Pfeiffer
设计团队: Steve Hoedemaker, Tim Pfeiffer, Todd Beyerlein
Architects: Hoedemaker Pfeiffer
Location: San Juan Islands, Washington
Design Team: Steve Hoedemaker, Tim Pfeiffer, Todd Beyerlein
Project Year: 2017
Project Area: 4,463 SF