Tohamsan, Jinheon-dong | Gyeongju, South Korea | Spring, 2012 | © Jared Grellner
The “Cube House” project began with a need to transform an 1895 San Francisco Victorian in severe disrepair, passed down from the client’s grandmother, into a modern house that could accommodate the needs of a young family.
During my time creating the Drury University Field House described in the educational portion of the site, I also developed a Thesis focusing my view of architecture and its representation within society. This commentary was then tied into the final example represented, a Custom High-end Clothing Boutique.
The bar has just been raised on building green in San Francisco.
Designed by John Maniscalco Architecture, this 2600 square foot home in Noe Valley earns the title of Greenest House in San Francisco. 520 Clipper Street is not only a demonstration piece that raises the bar on green building, but will also be a home that people will want to live in.
This project was a single family renovation/addition located in Noe Valley, San Francisco, California. Originally a small cottage on a double-wide, steeply sloping lot, the project envelops the existing house on three sides, while opening structured slots of view and light to anchor the house to the site. These zones of light and change in materiality signal paths of movement, changes in scale, function, and orientation to views.
This project was defined as a college preparatory dorm facility for the Drury University campus. An existing parcel of land at the eastern edge of the campus was given to the students in order to analyze and program a ninth through twelfth grade housing complex that could potentially be introduced to the university in years to come.
A supplement to the Drury University Field House, this graphic contains elementary ideas and concepts that would lead to the final architectural solution. The project, based on idealism, used the concept of time and a tangible form, the apple, to make connections to architecture.
This project focused on the design of a field house using Drury University’s existing stadium as a site. The concept was required to be molded around a specific philosophy, chosen by each student. This design takes precedence from aspects of George Berkeley’s theories of Ontological Idealism.