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Culinary Arts College

Combinatory Chongqing

Woven Web Atrium Intervention

Augmentation of the Inconstant:

MAT Landscape

Urban Stomach

Folding Light

Using Parametrics as an Urban Tool


5th + 10th

Chiaroscuro

Performance of the Urban Block

Charles Shelton Green Jr.


University of Florida: Selected Works 2010-2013

MAPPING

PROCESS

Mapping Process:

the testing and exploration of an idea that continually


progresses until satisfying a set criterion. This meaning
sometimes I never reached the outcome I predicted but
learned something atypical throughout, and in other cases
I have achieved an excess amount of outcomes that would
lead to an even greater discovery as I am then able to
continually process those ideas. This project encompasses
a variety of spatial and architectural complexities that I
have explored throughout my undergraduate education.

M.Arch Applicant Fall 2013

Culinary Arts College: 2011-2012 ACSA/AISC Steel Design Competition

Combinatory Chongqing: An In Between Place of Building and Ground

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Digital Virtuosity: Woven Web Atrium Intervention

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Augmentation of the Inconstant: An Alteration of Paynes Prairie

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MAT Landscape: Edge Morphologies of the Florida Coast

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Urban Stomach: A Gallery for Recycled Art

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Folding Light: Luminaire Design Competition

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Using Parametrics as an Urban Tool: Reinterpreting the Vertical Trajectory of the High-Rise

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5th + 10th: Urban Infill Washington Square NYC

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Chiaroscuro: Creating a Daily Life for the Shibanpo District

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Performance of the Urban Block: Clinton District Manhattan

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CULINARY ARTS COLLEGE: THE UN-MUSEUM


2011-2012 ACSA/AISC Steel Design Competition
Critic: Stephen Bender
Year 3: Spring 2012

The Un-Museum anchors to the site by going against the philosophy of


Charleston, it connects with a public space embodied by open air circulation
system making an visual and aromatic connection.

Charleston is a city based on historic


preservation and the history directly influences the culture similar to that of a museum. A museum, being a place where
art and research is displayed/preserved
(physical form). In contrast to Culinary
Arts which are displayed but constantly
consumed with knowledge being the
only thing preserved (not physical form),
which consistently creates a void, being
filled with new forms of art, research, and
technology. The strategy of the void has
a close relationship to the program of the
Culinary Institute. Following the proposals based on square footage, food state

Analytical Urban Fabric Exploration

process, and visual adjacencies. It is apparent that a central void is enveloped


by a majority of the spaces. The void becomes a mediator for the interaction of
institution and public, containing a bake
shop, pastry kitchen, teaching kitchens,
a roof garden and a culinary restaurant
that folds down into the void as the primary support of the program. A primary
consideration in the thought of the program is based around adaptability in
terms of adjusting to consistent new creation, occupation, and technology. This
became one of the driving criteria for
the form of the multi-story public space.

Initial Sketches

Speculative Street View

Initial Multi-Height Space Study

Floor 1

Floor 2

Floor 3

Floor 4

Atrium Detail

The strategy of the void is also applied to the entrance. The entrance creates a first level primary access circulation for public, student, and faculty access. Connecting the thoroughfare of Cordes to the
buildings on the other side of Eastbay a secondary
entrance allows for a less dense path to the Culinary
Institute.

Exploded Axonometric Diagram

Breathable Aluminum
Panel Surface

Truss System allows the


Restaurant to suspend in
the Atrium

Panel Bracket Framework/


Curtain Wall System

Steel Tube Atrium


Structure

Adjusted Column Grid


according to Volume
Formation

Primary Circulation

Concrete Slabs

Elevational Study
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This open air system would also allow for the smells of the culinary
kitchens to move throughout the institute and onto the streets bringing
the public into the construction visually and aromatically. The ultimate
goal of the project is to provide a
successful institution for public and
student interaction in the historic
district of Charleston.

Longitudinal Section

Speculative Atrium Restaurant Space

COMBINATORY CHONGQING

An In Between Place of Building and Ground


Critic: Albertus Wang & Hui Zou
Year 4: Summer 2012

Taking Inspiration from the city of


Chongqing in North/Central China, this
study begins to further explore how the
people of the Shibanpo District occupy
the mountainous landscape. There are
endless possibilities for how people use
the landscape but this architectural/urban
proposal focuses on just a few such as
cantilever, embed, depression, etc. The
driving force of the project looks at taking the ways in which people use, move,
and occupy public and private spaces in
a urban context and create a combinatory
condition, that acts as an anchor to the
site and can link/respond to its context.

These forces combined helped create


an architecture that approaches something like a building at times and something like a landscape at others, where the
edge between the horizontal and vertical
become blurred. The formal proposal
has a strong gestural approach but was
not intended to be just a form in a field
but yet the form derives from a process
of making as many connections as possible to the already in place infrastructure
and topography. The programmatic proposal allows for an integral architecture
for the users of Shipanbo that functions
as a hybrid between building and ground.

Mountainous Landscape Study

Cantilever

Depression

Intangible

Carved

Imposed

Embedded

Platform

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Combinatory

Initial Formal Study

Conceptual Aerial Perspective

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Speculative Public Observation Insertion

Building/Ground Entrance Connection

These spatial sequence drawings look at the


relationship of the building to the ground specifically with the connections of building inserted into ground, building above ground and
building as ground (enveloping space between
ground and ground). There is a priority given to
the pedestrian means of movement as all direct

connection are accessible by foot, vehicular


access is secondary. Upon entering the combinate building the occupant arrives at a public green space, with an observation insertion
hovering above the mountainous landscape,
with views through the public plaza portion out
to the Yangtze River.

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Initial Section / Perspective Sketch exploring outdoor / interior relationship

Both sectionally and in plan a continuous formal process helped


create and envelope public space, outline program itinerary, and
create as many connections as possible with the already in place
pedestrian path ways, infrastructure and mountainous landscape.

Ground Plan

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Alternate Ground Plan at Higher Elevation

Longitudinal Section

Cross Section

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DIGITAL VIRTUOSITY

Woven Web Atrium Intervention


Critic: Lee-Su Huang
Year 3: Spring 2012

The Atrium Intervention is an extension of


the already in use program of a student/
faculty lounge are between classes. Architecture students and have faculty have
a tightly woven bond taking into consideration the amount of hours spent together
in studio, and other classes. The woven
web intervention strives to maintain that
strong social relationship between students and faculty alike outside of studio

or the office. The basis of this project


comes from the structure of a woven spider web. The primary structure is woven
through the entire atrium but remains relatively open to allow for gathering spaces.
The secondary structure and spatial interaction is an extruded hexagonal surface
for individual lounge, study, or relaxation,
this is located of the wall closest to the
studios in the building. Opposing the in-

dividual lounge is a different series of


extruded hexagonal shaped that project
light into the atrium and can serve as
pin-up space for an exterior critique or
display. Both extruded surfaces are held
together with a steel hexagonal tube construction. This proposal will provide the
students and faculty with public and semiprivate spaces and encourage the use
of more open air events for the UF SoA.

Initial Inspiration

3-D print tectonic study

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Cross-Section

Diagrammatic Plan with Intervention

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Entry

Circulation

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Lounge

Exploded Axonometric Diagram

Tertiary Hexagonal Structure


Secondary Hexagonal Structure
Hexagonal Occupiable Extrusions

Primary Web Structure

Hexagonal Display Extrusions

Secondary Hexagonal Structure


Tertiary Hexagonal Structure

Private Lounge

Public Lounge

Sectional Perspective

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AUGMENTATION OF THE INCONSTANT


An Alteration of Paynes Prairie
Critic: Kourtney Baldwin

Year 2: Spring 2011

Paynes Prairie is a Floridian Preserve


housing a wide variety of flora/fauna
conditions. During the initial site visit
I discovered this was not just a dry
prairie like those in the Midwest of the
U.S. but similar to the rest of Florida
this has some wetland features. There
is an artificial drainage system in place
as well as routine controlled fire events
that keep this a prairie rather than a

Process Model 1

Process Model 2

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swamp. As I began to look at this


site spatially the integration between
the man-made and natural systems
needed to be intertwined but allow for
the man-made to be distinct similar to
the underlying system to ground the
project to the context. The program
was a simple spatial construction that
provided a space for park info/display,
a space for observation, and a space

of dwelling for traveling visitors. The


project became an integrated project
of space and nature where overhead
conditions come from ground, placing the occupant in a space between
ground, building, and ground. Using
site trajectories/views help develop
the internal rooms and create a spatial
construction fulfilling the program and
integrate both systems and spaces.

Abstract Charcoal Perspective of Space Between Landscape and Structure

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Conceptual Spatial Sequence through construction

Sectional series illustrating the variety of spatial conditions in the continuous folded plane construction

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Section demonstrating an integrated natural and artificial condition

Landscape Augmentation Aerial View

Lifting the landscape to construct an internal spatial condition

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MAT LANDSCAPE:
Edge Morphologies of the Florida Landscape
Critic: Michael Kuenstle
Year 3: Fall 2011

Initial Sketches Concerning Volume and Surface

Matted Seaweed Inspiration taken from site

The mat can be thought of as a systematic field of consistent and repetitive


parts, dispersed across a large-scale territory.
- Chris Reed

The Mat Landscape along Floridas


Northwest Coast was inspired by the
ideas of Stan Allens Mat Building, and
Chris Reeds Mat Ecologies. This exploration began with a study of how the edge
conditions of Fort Island Trail Beach have
changed over time. In order to structure
the beach, inspiration was taken from a
matted seaweed type material on the
beach. The connections of the mat is what
pushed the project further, as where ever
there was a change in the edge condition,
there was an intersection, which ultimately helped construct the underlying framework of the landscape. With a framework
in place, the surface of the landscape
formed from a similar Mat inspired process. Relating surface to a mat in the
sense of a filter, a series of cut, fill, and

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extrusion operational parameters begin


to form the Mat Landscape surface. The
Cut allows for designated areas of human
occupation and/or specific flora growth.
Fill allows intertidal waves to overflow into
specific areas for interaction with remaining water filtering out artifacts for visitor
keepsake. Extrusion begins to provide
shade for occupants due to the high heat
effects of the sun at the site. The idea of
Mat as Filter became about the exchange
of two parts or two edges as the program of the USCG Flotilla Facilities was
added to the program of the landscape.
The idea of two folded planes exchanging
space began to create the initial building
diagram, where one folded plane creates
an overhead condition, and then is enveloped by a skin system for enclosure.

Conceptual Mat Landscape and Integrated Construction with Performative Surface

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Initial Skin Study working with variable light possibilities

Variation among components

The next layer of the project was to create a


performative surface, according to the criteria
of sun exposure and view trajectory. The surface is made of a two piece folded component
that creates an opening, which adjust according to the sun path, as well as opens up specific view for the people using the facilities.

Spatial Attribute Study for Performative Surface


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Process Model constructing a Framework and Surface for the Coastal Landscape

Mat Landscape Ground Plan

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Observation Platform

Circulation

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Entry

Varying Mat Landscape Features (Softscape, Hardscape, Water Feature)

Longitudinal Section

Latitudinal Section

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URBAN STOMACH

A Gallery for Recycled Art


Critic: Stephen Bender
Year 3: Spring 2012

Morphological Proposal
Downtown Gainesville functions as an urban stomach the relationship of the stomach and Gainesvilles morphological history
is related in the sense, on a city scale the
original formed city grid acts as a stomach
compiling all of the blocks together with the
circulation paths of streets and sidewalks.
On a block scale each building is brought
together through the use of a facade typol-

Programmatic Proposal
ogy which exist in most downtown regions,
this allows the building to address the street
with a continuous facade that exist on the
surface on each building. On the occupant
scale or street scale, the urban stomach
is implemented differently as the buildings become individuals, separated from
the city grid and block facade continuation for public and personal use of the city.

Continuing with the established urban fabric


of the city as a stomach, the program focuses on a Recycled Art Gallery/Recycling
Sorting Center for artist pick up. This proposal is meant to compile the surrounding
recyclable trash, compile it into to malleable
materials for artists, and then with the use of
recycled art can then be disbursed the for
public viewing.

Surface Study exploring varying


divisions and aperture size

The Skin System allows for eastern


light to seep into the art galleries but
blocks harsh western light.

The Primary Structural Columns envelope the perimeter of the building to


enforce the circulation and allow for
open gallery space.

A three floor open void allows for


multi-height displays, exposes the
recycling equipment and envelopes
and open air roof garden.

The primary circulation stairs move


around a large multi-height void that
pushes the occupant to the edges
of the building to experience the displays and opens of the floor space for
large gathering displays and events.

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Longitudinal Section

Spatial Sequence Study

Speculative Street Approach


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FOLDING LIGHT

Fabrication Layouts

A Parametric Exploration of Surfacing Light


Critic: Dr. Lucky Tsiah
Year 4: Fall 2012

The idea of a folding light came from the inspiration of paper


folding; the initial study began with a study of varying ways of
how to fold paper. Upon finding a paper folding method of interest I began to specify the idea by perforating the paper to allow
light to pass through the material, where the panels are more

flat the perforations become larger to let more light through and
they become smaller as the fold becomes tighter.
Materials of Lighting Fixture: The lamp is made from a folded
and perforated watercolor paper. The light housing is acrylic that
attaches to the watercolor paper by mono filament wire.

Use as room installation when lamp turned off

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Speculative Dining Space

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USING PARAMETRICS AS AN URBAN TOOL

Reinterpreting the Vertical Trajectory of the High-Rise in New York City


Critic: Martin Gundersen
Year 4: Fall 2012

We no longer need to reach the moon with 100 mile-high buildings. We can fly there.
- Frederick J. Kiesler

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The skyscraper is a definite typology and appears to be a final

of parametrics as a style and ascribe to its false skin deep char-

construction in all highly dense urban models globally. It can ex-

acter that overshadows its true merits. It can be used as both

ist anywhere in a rice field, or downtown it makes no difference

a generative and analytical method during design exploration,

anymore. The original intent of the skyscraper was in an urban

not only an emphasis place on design but also economics,

environment ran by zoning, codes, and politics to pack people

performance, efficiency, etc. And the form and appearance is a

on the move into a vertically organized space either for working

product of the process of bringing together the urban grid and

or for dwelling, but towers nowadays in the highly dense area

vertical matrix. This new type of process driven urban architec-

of Manhattan no longer stand together, they are spaced apart

ture can create a typology that is specific to the site, culture, and

or inserted up against other towers to the point where they do

time. This can create a sense of identity to cities again, rather

not interact. A system of an urban grid which people move and

than the identity which is posed on them now of a transparent

a vertical matrix of towers in a field of the grid in which people

and empty logo that is only recognized by the tallest and biggest

dwell and work is created. Although there is insertions of public

glass tube in the skyline. As parametrics is a newer emerging

space throughout New York City the effect of the public green

technology is allows for endless analytical models than can be

space is miniscule compared to that of which people move and

based on any three-dimensional relationship whether it be of

live? The same way the city continuously evolves in terms of

volume and space or of economics and population. Parametric

population, economics, business, and entertainment, the archi-

modeling allows for and even encourages further transforma-

tecture and urban model of the city should be able to evolve to

tions that accommodate the evolving often unpredictable needs

accept these changes. The use of parametric modeling tools

and wants of the users.

used as a computational method rather than a style could help

generate a more integrated architecture/urban city model that

with public connective space, is how we can achieve the break-

can deconstruct the typology of a vertical stacked space insert-

down of the dumb glass tubes that take up the sky, where priority

ed into a grid.

is given to connectivity versus iconography. The use of horizon-

tal expansion through the New York City grid could allow for an

A majority of architects and designers nowadays think

Replacing the tower as a symbol of capitalistic power

intersection of public created space which in the spirit of central

tural systems such as the subway, which is interesting in a city

park could define parks, urban rooms, etc. Its nothing new to

that is always moving and changing developers, companies,

New York City where public amenities are pumped through the

and occupants are more interested in the static improvement of

city as a catalyst to drive private investment, which in turn could

their space rather than the path or destination to and from that

finance the public space themselves. The most basic most is

place. This becomes another support as to why the typology of

that of central park where is a vastly used public space but gen-

the skyscraper should be broken, to help refocus the view of the

erates billions of dollars for private companies (business, real-

community that the public space is what is important over the

estate, educational facilities, etc.) that sell the views, the prox-

view of the public space. This view is similar to the way people

imity, the experience of moving, working, and dwelling around

view parametric modeling in the sense they are concerned more

the park. Also in regards to taking advantage of the horizontal

with the object rather that how the object is effecting the space.

movement, these type of urban architectural intervention, can

If the refocus of parametric modeling could be on the logic of the

begin to stitch the field of towers together again, continually in-

object rather than that of the object itself this in conjunction with

tegrating the moving, the working, and the dwelling users. The

deconstructing the vertical line of the skyscraper could help es-

parametric integrated approach takes the urban model of New

tablish a new urban architecture hybrid that gives identity back

York with existing landscape or green space in the city and treats

to the city, and maintains connectivity.

them as one, which creates a variety of new typologies with the


grid, that of landscape, roofscape, cityscape, etc. to respond to
the fluctuating nuances of the human experience of the city.

As stated by Rem Koolhaas cities are becoming big-

ger and bigger, equipped with more and more facilities unconnected to travel. This is seen currently in the continual vertical
building expansion that is happening every day in the city, with
no plans or intentions of improving or revitalizing the infrastruc-

Allen, Stan. CASE : Le Corbusiers Venice Hospital and the mat building revival. Munich;
London: Prestel, 2001.
Dino, Ipek Gursel. Creative Design Exploration by Parametric Generative Systems in
Architecture. 2012: 208-224.
Holl, Steven. Intertwining: Selected Projects 1989-1995. New York: Princeton Architectural
Press, 1996.
Koolhaas, Rem. Bigness and the test of the construction site + Rem Koolhaas and OMA
architects project for. LOTUS INTERNATIONAL (ELECTA PERIODICI SRL), 1995: 50-86.
Mayne, Thom, and Stan Allen. Combinatory Urbanism. Culver City: Stray Dog Cafe, 2011.

Manhattan Spatial Montage In Search for Green: expresses the overall pre-conception of New York vs. the experience

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FIFTH + TENTH: MANHATTAN HOTEL


Urban Infill Washington Square
Critic: Tom Smith
Year 4: Fall 2012
Partners: Genna Reckenberger

The New York Hotel Infill takes place along 5th Ave. near Washington Square Park. This 3 week proposal looked at how to begin plugging a singular architecture into the complex matrix of
Manhattan. The overall driving force of the project was to take
the conventional space of a building core and expand it to the
point where it becomes a vertical public atrium. After given the
site parameters the realization for my colleague and I was there
was minimal views over looking the street and park. The con-

cept was to look in rather than out and the vertical atrium would
enforce this while bringing light into the space, and add a sense
of community to people living or temporarily staying in the hotel.
The carving and extruding of large spatial volumes came from
the inspiration of how the city works in plan and elevation with a
variety of carved and extruded spaces. These volumes become
the public spaces and amenities (lobby, deck/pool, piano bar)
for the occupants of the hotel.

Room Analysis

Public / Private Spatial Study

Public Space Carved


Public Space Extruded
Removal of Internal Core
Expansion of Core
Standard Core

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Atrium Study

Sunlight

Public Balconies

Circulation

Structure

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Section Through 5th Avenue

Plan Diagrams

Street Approach to Hotel

Aerial Perspective

Plan Diagrams

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Section Through 10 Street

Hotel Room

Roof Garden

Core Circulation
Pool/Sun Deck
Observation Deck

Public Balconies

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CHIAROSCURO (LIGHT | DARK)

Creating a Daily Life for the Shibanpo District


Critic: Albertus Wang & Hui Zou
Year 4: Study Abroad 2012
Partners: Violeta Lizama, Shelly Yang, Cat Jing

How to connect two seperate


districts in an urban area?
The two inspirational influences of the project came from the
phenomena of light condition of the residential towers on one
side, and the high rise office district on the other. The other inspiration came from the five mountain ranges that run throughout
the Chongqing area as the light and shadow condition is greatly
affects urban lifestyle in China.
Enforcing the idea of horizontal light
by creating a grid set by the parameters of the topography and programmatic use.

Analytical Light Diagram


illustrating a connection of Horizontal Light for the Shibanpo District to Connect to the surrounding context.

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Residential Light Condition

Located in Shibanpo and near the Tongyuan Gate, at the highest


point within the strong mountainous topography, the Daqiangba
Water Plant was the first formal large-scale water plant in Chongqing. Historically it illuminated a majority of the Shibanpo District,
preserving the memory and presence in the master plan was a
major consideration.

Master Plan Proposal

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Speculative Night View from Bridge after integrated with surrounding context

Plan Diagrams illustrating spatial, circulatory, and formal operations in response to program

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Main Public Space (Park/Retail)

Water Factory Re-Use Water Garden

Mid Rise Housing Circulation and Public Area Connections

Higher Elevation Public Circulation to Lower Elevational Levels

Public Plazas (Transitional Points between zones)

High-rise circulation to surrounding site w/ subway connections

Benefits of Slating Roof Plane on


Structures within Master Plan

Increase Public Roof Garden Awareness

Allow for Better View Towards Bridge and River

The initial analysis of the site started with trying to find the morphological significance
of the water tower as it has been around since the early 1900s. Aside from this, a thorough investigation of the mountainous landscape helped to understand how people
use, move, and dwell in Shibanpo.

Site Longitudinal Section Diagram

Site Cross Section Diagram

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High-Rise Plan Study giving priority to Water Tower

High-Rise Elevation in relation to plan

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Re-Used Water Factory Plant Public Space

The driving force of the master plan proposal for the Shibanpo area was to create an urban condition that connected to its surroundings by setting up parameters that would link the site to similar
light experiences both in day and at night, and giving a priority to the water tower which originally
had been a strong source of light that created a sense of community of the Shibanpo District.

Study Abroad Continuous Sketch focusing on an Urban Ground Condition of Beijing, Chongqing and Hong Kong

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Aerial View of Chongqing Shibanpo District

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LACK OF GREENERY
Performance of the Urban Block
Critic: Tom Smith

Year 4: Fall 2012

Partners: Genna Reckenberger

The Urban Block Proposal takes place in the Clinton district of


Manhattan and after visiting the site and its surrounding context my
colleague and I noticed the lack of greenery (public space) in the
area, this brought about the initial concept for the block to not simply be residential towers and an internalized podium public space.

Manhattan Green Public Space Density Map

Tower Formal Diagram


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Immediate Context adding Block to Green Map

Sun path Diagram - initial study looking at amount of sun light available for open space
with tower configuration.
9:00 am

12:00 PM

2:30 PM

5:00 PM

Summer Equinox
9:00 am

12:00 PM

2:30 PM

5:00 PM

Winter Equinox

The site specific codes (street wall, sky exposure


plane, 40 % open space), programmatic sq. ft. as well
as view, light, and sun exposure became the driving
performance parameters of the block. Using parameters as such allowed us to test a variety of tower and
podium proposals until we achieved one that met/exceeded all of the items needed for the block.

Speculative Green Public Space

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Outdoor Podium

Exceeding 40 % open (green) space with 55%


we created a ground plane consisting of a large
(green) soft/hardscape mix, as well as a public
plaza, and an elevated green space for residents.

Longitudinal Section (green space, plaza, retail park, sky lobby)


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Intersecting Balconies

When any 2 towers meet the intersection becomes a public balcony, and in the instance
where all 5 towers meet a sky lobby is created.

Public Plaza

When towers do not touch the podium at all in


this case the enclosure of the base of the towers is lifted 4 stories allowing the public using the
ground to easily pass through the block rather
than around it as typical of the New York Urban
Block.

Latitudinal Section (elementary school, green space)

Roof Garden/Pool

In the case when tower becomes the podium the


program and skin are fluent, the create the public
retail area, with outdoor eating area, and raised 3
floors above is a resident pool, and garden.

Latitudinal Section (elevated public space, pool, sky lobby)


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Ground Plan

Program Distribution (sq. ft.)

Through a formal exercise we looked at how the structure


could remain tectonic but also serve as a sunshade device.
Exceeding 40 % open (green) space with 55% we created
a ground plane consisting of a large (green) soft/hardscape
mix, as well as a public plaza, and an elevated green space
for residents.

Residential 1,100,000

Retail - 17,500

The intent of the project is to achieve positive outcomes from


the strictly enforced codes, program, and break the typical
block experience in order to provide a cohesive interconnected block of public/private program.

Commercial - 39,000
School - 197,000
Open (Green) Space - Achieved 55%
Parking - 70,000

Tower Structure Study

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Exterior structure maintained; Not


enough light allowance

Exterior structure too light towards top; Scale becoming too


massive

Speculative Sky Lobby Space Overlooking Hudson River

Exterior structure not maintained;


Light exposure too severve

Exterior structure evenly distributed load; Good amount of light


allowance

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Speculative View Looking Up From Plaza

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M.Arch Applicant Fall 2013


Charles Shelton Green Jr.
University of Florida: Selected Works 2010-2013
Contact:

Mail: 1309 Magnolia St.


New Smyrna Beach, Fl. 32168
Phone: (407) 587 9347
Email: charlesgreenjr95@gmail.com

Thank You

to my Family for all your love and support.


Mom, Dad, Trevor and Christina
to The Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians for your assistance and
support in my higher education.
Alissa Lane, Jessica Garcia, Franchella Griggs, and Delores Pigsley
to my Professors at the University of Florida School of Architecture for
your continued guidance, critique, and education you have provided me
with.
Stephen Bender, Michael Kuenstle, Albertus Wang, Tom Smith, Lee-Su
Huang, Hui Zou, Nawari Nawari, Mick Richmond, Martin Gundersen,
and Lisa Huang
to my Professors at Valencia College for introducing me to the allure
and complexity of Architecture.
Allen Watters, Kourtney Baldwin, Jason Towers, and Renwick Daelo
to my Friends, Peers, and Students for all your valued friendships, advice, and life lessons.
Joshua Treadway, Lauren Friedrich, Genna Reckenberger, Lucas Najle,
Zach Yarnell, Chris Cantanno, Christine Schorr, Clarissa Antioquia,
Elizabeth Cronin, Carlos Ben Saca, Bobbie Behm, Kevin Di Nardo, and
Mitch Clarke

MAPPING

PROCESS