“E.U. LIVE / E.U. WORK” is a transnational housing program providing a new typology of apartment hotel to boost the European labour mobility.
The project consists of three juxtaposed volumes connected by two external service cores. The concept at the base of the project is simple and diagrammatic, opting for a clear division between ‘Served and Servant’ spaces.
COOKI is an urban cooperative kitchen, composed of two spaces: a shared kitchen and a greenhouse ideal for an urban vegetable garden.
The project proposes a mixed use masterplan for one of the most important areas of the Greater Paris, in terms of future urban development.
An essay for Footprint, the T.U. DELFT architecture theory journal, on the ‘architecture of logistics’.
VILLA II is a mixed-used building that combined a single-family home with an industrial warehouse.
The project allowed us to explore a common building typology native to the Veneto metropolitan area, based on an ambiguous relationship between living and working spaces…
The project aims to provide the Za’atari camp’s citizens with not only a market but also an essential public place. The project consists of a simple structure framing a dormant space, open to the most unpredictable crowd-sourced initiatives.
The building was designed as a compact simple volume housing three different functional programs: a mix used ground floor, 20 rent-controlled apartments and a roof vegetable garden.
/ OSLO ARCHITECTURE TRIENNALE
“Villa Otium” is an alternative model for an urban communal villa, where tenants are completely freed from work and domestic labour.
The theme of the project is the "apartment building", the most common element of the Parisian urban landscape. We decided to question and reinterpret this typology by using the simplest architectural language.
The research questions the fact that we are more emotionally involved consuming light entertainment than witnessing the global ecological collapse.
The research aims to reminds us that cities are not just the object of real estate speculation, but rather—and most importantly—the battleground where different hegemonic orders are confronted.
The research focuses on a specific topographical phenomenon called terril. In French the word terril describes artificial hills composed of residue created by the mining industry. Terrils are a collateral landscape—the unexpected result of an extinct industry, both a remnant and a monument…