// arthitectural / Architecture / monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

Architecture monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House The project M2 at Bozen-Moritzing is a Klimahouse A which hosts two accommodations on separate floors. Because of his punctuated facade in the north and the east it seems closed to the access road. The plastered basement serves as pedestal for the smaller upper floor, which is covered by cladding sheets. To the garden – towards the south and the west – the house opens because of a generous glass façade.

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

© M&H Photostudio

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

© M&H Photostudio

The two flats are protected against strong insolation in summer by overhanging roofs. The ceiling of the basement serves to the upper floor as a roof terrace, whereas on the roof of the upper floor is the photo-voltaic plant.

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

© M&H Photostudio

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

© M&H Photostudio

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

© M&H Photostudio

The apartments have a direct access from the underground car park. A continuous wall, which passes parallel to the exterior walls, separates the night area from the day area, which is turned to the glass façade.

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

© M&H Photostudio

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

© M&H Photostudio

monovolume architecture + design | M2 House

© M&H Photostudio

This creates a clear separation in areas with different lighting qualities.

Location: Bozen, Italy
Architects: monovolume architecture + design | Patrik Pedó, Juri Pobitzer, Konrad Rieper
Client: Privat
Program: Living
Realization: 2011/12
Building area: 190 m²
Staff:
• Simon Constantini
• Benjamin Gaensbacher
• Luca Di Censo
Photo: M&H Photostudio

 

Have anything to say?

// arthitectural / You may also like to see...

Japanese and Danish design cultures have enjoyed worldwide appeal for years and despite their long geographic distance, they share the simplicity and authenticity in their design approach. By the end of the 19th century, Danish artists and architects were among the first in the Western world to embrace Japanese art and craftsmanship and created an […]


more