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Quincho House / Estudio VA arquitectos

first_imgShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/932111/quincho-house-estudio-va-arquitectos Clipboard CopyAbout this officeEstudio VA arquitectosOfficeFollowProductsConcreteBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesGonnetArgentinaPublished on January 20, 2020Cite: “Quincho House / Estudio VA arquitectos” [Casa quincho / Estudio VA arquitectos] 20 Jan 2020. ArchDaily. Accessed 10 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesTechnowoodSiding Façade SystemWindowsMitrexSolar WindowMetal PanelsAurubisPatinated Copper: Nordic Green/Blue/Turquoise/SpecialMetal PanelsDri-DesignMetal Panels – CopperIn architectureSikaBuilding Envelope SystemsExterior DeckingLunawoodThermowood DeckingMembranesEffisusFaçade Protection – Breather+Metal PanelsPure + FreeFormCustom Metal Cladding – Legacy Fund 1 BuildingWood Boards / HPL PanelsInvestwoodWood Fiber Partition Walls – ValchromatDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile FILO 10 Vertical Pivot Door | BrezzaSkylightsFAKROEnergy-efficient roof window FTT ThermoToilets / BidetsBritexToilets – Accessible Centurion PanMore 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 stream Houses Quincho House / Estudio VA arquitectosSave this projectSaveQuincho House / Estudio VA arquitectos Lead Architect: Quincho House / Estudio VA arquitectos “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/932111/quincho-house-estudio-va-arquitectos Clipboard Save this picture!© Luis Barandiaran+ 25Curated by Clara Ott Share Federico Abadie, Pablo Vicente Prieto Arquitectos: Estudio VA arquitectos Area Area of this architecture projectcenter_img “COPY” Area:  220 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Year:  CopyHouses•Gonnet, Argentina 2019 City:GonnetCountry:ArgentinaMore SpecsLess SpecsSave this picture!© Luis BarandiaranRecommended ProductsMetallicsSculptformClick-on Battens in Ivanhoe ApartmentsMetallicsStudcoWall Stop Ends – EzyCapWoodGustafsWood Veneered Wall & Ceiling PanelsWoodEGGERLaminatesText description provided by the architects. This weekend house is developed in a lot in Gonnet, with the particularity of being on a lot of 11.70m x 24m that overlooks an exterior avenue and the internal street of a closed neighbourhood. The request was based on developing a large meeting place as the main space with a large room that contains a reception space on the top floor that occasionally can function as a bedroom.Save this picture!© Luis BarandiaranSave this picture!Ground FloorFrom the premise of blocking the access of the outside street and generating it from within the neighbourhood instead, a simple rectangular volume was raised throughout the lot, seeking the best orientation and the best visuals. A large ground floor environment was developed as a space that can be adapted to different uses, situating the room on the top floor while linking it with the main environment and the exterior. We sought to maximize the space using a double-height that covers part of the main interior space as well as the semi-covered barbeque sector, intensifying the interior-exterior relationship.Save this picture!© Luis BarandiaranA simple floating volume wrapped by a shell that adapts to each space by closing it completely or only by containing it, allowing a play of light passing the spaces.Save this picture!© Luis BarandiaranThe floor plan generates a semi-covered gallery creating transitions between the interior and the exterior, generating a space for circulation and contemplation that floats above the green and the pool.Save this picture!© Luis BarandiaranSave this picture!SectionSave this picture!© Luis BarandiaranWe differentiate the simple volumes from the raw exposure of the materials. Concrete, wood, iron and the essence of common brick adapted are to this new expression. We thought it was important to accentuate the expressiveness of the house and were faced with the difficult task of deciding its materiality, its shape, its texture and its colour. Not wanting to resign any virtue of the materials, we merged the texture of the concrete with the temperature of the brick. We seek to fit the warmth of the terracotta colour in the grid and the shapes that the concrete block gives us, its proportion of voids and solids and its play with the passage of light by merging in order to add. Adding virtues to specify the search for a new intrinsic expressiveness.Save this picture!© Luis BarandiaranProject gallerySee allShow lessCall for ArchDaily Interns: Winter/Spring 2020Call for SubmissionsSnøhetta Selected to Design the New Visual Identity for the Open-Source Platform Wik…Architecture News Share ArchDaily Projects Argentinalast_img read more

Enhance Economic Support To Members Of The Transgender Community: Patna HC Asks State Government [Read Order]

first_imgNews UpdatesEnhance Economic Support To Members Of The Transgender Community: Patna HC Asks State Government [Read Order] Sparsh Upadhyay17 Sep 2020 8:35 PMShare This – xThe Patna High Court on Wednesday (09th September) asked the State Government to think about enhancing the economic support to the members of the Transgender community who, “at this point in time, are suffering acute hardship, more so on account of the nature of the activity to which they are engaged.”The Division Bench of Justice Sanjay Karol and Justice S. Kumar issued this order in a…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Patna High Court on Wednesday (09th September) asked the State Government to think about enhancing the economic support to the members of the Transgender community who, “at this point in time, are suffering acute hardship, more so on account of the nature of the activity to which they are engaged.”The Division Bench of Justice Sanjay Karol and Justice S. Kumar issued this order in a petition highlighting the pitiable state of affairs of the transgender in the state. Allegedly, the community is ostracized, more so in times of the current outbreak of Pandemic Corona Virus.Significantly, the Court remarked,”For economic sustenance, noticeably at this point of time, the Government is extending financial support to Rs.1500/- per person, perhaps, which amount should be increased considering the total members of the transgender community in Bihar not more than 40,000.” (emphasis supplied)It may be noted that on the request of the Court, for verification as to whether information with regard to the setting up of COVID-19 Helpline for transgender was functional or not, as pleaded in the counter affidavit filed on behalf of respondent No.5, i.e., Ministry of Social Justice and Empowerment, the Additional Solicitor General made a telephone call on Helpline No. 7016139648.Further, on the request of the Court, the Additional Solicitor General had a conversation with the person attending the call at the said number.As per the conversation, on an average, daily one or two calls are being received on this number and in the last one week, only six calls were received. The nature of the complaints being financial and psychological hardship which the persons are facing during the tenure of COVID-19.The matter has been posted for further hearing on 21.9.2020.The previous orders of the Patna HC related to this PILEarlier, the Patna High Court had issued notice to the Government of Bihar on this petition regarding financial assistance to be provided to the transgender community in view of their deplorable condition in the wake of national lockdown imposed due to the COVID-19 pandemic.Further, the Patna High Court on 20th May had directed the Government to ensure that the persons belonging to the Transgender community are not deprived of food grains distributed under the social security schemes, solely for not possessing a ration card.On 27th August, the Patna High Court had sought a report from the Central as well as the State Government, delineating the steps taken by them to implement the welfare provisions contained under Transgender Persons (Protection of Rights) Act, 2019.The Division Bench comprising Chief Justice Sanjay Karol and Justice S. Kumar had also asked the Government to show steps taken for compliance with the implementation of the directions issued by the Supreme Court in National Legal Services Authority v. Union of India.Notable orders of other High CourtsNotably, the High Courts of Karnataka, Jharkhand and Telangana have also ordered the Government to ensure that the Transgender community is provided adequate protection and benefits during the lockdown.In the month of May, a petition was also filed in the Kerala High Court seeking protection of the community against discrimination in the grant of relief measures during the lockdown.In the month of June, the Bombay High Court had directed the Principal Secretary to the State Social Justice and Special Assistance Department to consider and dispose of within a fortnight, concerns expressed by an activist working for the transgender community, regarding the plight of the members especially after the lockdown and seeking directions for formulation of a welfare scheme for the 40,000 members of the community in the State.Recently, the Karnataka High Court has directed the State Government to take steps for implementation of the relevant provisions of the Transgender Persons (Protection of Rights) Act, 2019 and also extend all kinds of the reservation to members of the community.In the month of July, the Karnataka High Court had sought a reply from the state government on why it has not included a separate category for the transgender community in its notification for recruitment to the post of Special Reserve Constable Force and Bandsmen.Case Details:Case Title: Veera Yadav v. Government of Bihar & Ors.Case No.: CWJC No. 5627/2020Quorum: Chief Justice Sanjay Karol and Justice S. KumarAppearance: Advocates Akash Keshav, Shaswat and Deepak Kumar Singh (for Petitioner); ASG KN Singh, CGC Ratnesh Kumar and Govt Advocate Ajay (for Respondents)Click Here To Download Order[Read Order]Next Storylast_img read more

Book Review: Mister B Gone, Clive Barker

first_imgby Theodore Peterson“Burn this book.” So begins Mister B. Gone, the latest novel from Clive Barker. We find ourselves being addressed by a narrator, who takes a couple of pages to introduce himself as the demon Jakabok Botch. He urges us to stop reading and, what’s more, to destroy the book. We are thus presented with the central conceit of the novel: it addresses itself directly to the reader, and displays an acute self-consciousness regarding its status as text. This sort of post-modern playfulness is nothing new: Calvino did the same thing in ’79. But If on a Winter’s Night a Traveller didn’t have a demonic Archbishop or baths filled with the blood of dead babies, whereas Mister B. Gone has both of these things and more. It seems legitimate to wonder, then, why Mr Barker, whom the dust jacket informs us is “the great master of the macabre”, has decided to spice up his latest gory offering with a meta-textual meditation on the nature of reading. For Mister B. Gone is really two books. The first of these is a relatively straightforward Bildungsroman concerning the adventures of the eponymous Mr. Botch, and the second is a rather high-minded exploration of the power of words. Grotesque demons and reader-response theory may seem like somewhat uneasy bed-fellows, and there are times in the early sections when Barker struggles to unite his themes in any meaningful way. But the book is given a degree of unity by the figure of Jakabok, at once narrator and actor. The work is cast as his own personal recollections. He himself presents it as such: “This is my memoir, you see. Or if you will, my confessional. A portrait of Jakabok Botch.” We might think we know what to expect: part Tristram Shandy, part Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer. But the usual conventions of confessional literature are given a twist by the fact that Jakabok claims to be alive within the book. We are not simply reading his memoirs. He is actively relating them to us, and makes frequent reference to the fact that he is doing so. The book therefore shifts between a narrative of events, and direct addresses from Jakabok, making plenty of remarks about us, the reader. The story itself is only moderately diverting. We hear how Jakabok was captured from the Ninth Circle of Hell by humans, managed to escape, and set out on a journey through the Upper World. The narrative is undoubtedly lively, filled with murder and intrigue. But it is marked by a certain incoherence. We are given all sorts of grotesque details about the ‘Demonation’ and its diabolical inhabitants, but the world with which we are presented remains somehow fragmentary and difficult to grasp. The novel reaches its climax in Mainz, on the occasion of the invention of the printing press by Johannes Gutenberg in 1438. This is presented as an almost apocalyptic event, which prompts vicious fighting between the forces of Heaven and Hell as to who will control this device that is destined to change the world. The end of the book therefore brings together its two themes, the power of demons and the power of words, but it is all almost too bizarre to be convincing. Ultimately, this is an intriguing book that threatens to collapse under the weight of its ambitions. Its vivid and gory narrative would almost appeal to children rather than adults, if it weren’t so explicit. The most interesting things about the book turn out to be the ideas it raises regarding the process of reading, and the dynamic between author and reader. Jakabok’s existence within the book literalises the concept that a novel is only really realised in the act of reading. His compulsion to reveal is paralleled by the reader’s compulsion to take in these revelations, and the failure of Jakabok’s paradoxical entreaties to us to burn the book, though at times they become wearisome, demonstrate that the only real way to stop someone reading is to stop writing.last_img read more