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CEVISAMA

El estudio Mixuro diseñará 'La Casita de Papel' en Trans-hitos 2016

El estudio de arquitectura formado por Javier Molinero, Javier Matoses y Rafael Mira gana el concurso convocado por Cevisama, Ascer y el ITC

 

El estudio Mixuro diseñará 'La Casita de Papel' en Trans-hitos 2016 - CEVISAMA

R. D.
15/10/2015

El concurso convocado por Cevisama, Ascer y el ITC para diseñar uno de los espacios expositivos de la Muestra Trans-hitos 2016 ya tiene ganador. Se trata del estudio de arquitectura Mixuro, formado por Javier Molinero, Javier Matoses y Rafael Mira, que han ganado el primer premio por su proyecto La Casita de Papel.

El jurado, presidido por Jaume Prior Llombart, presidente del Colegio Territorial Arquitectos de Castellón, y compuesto por Eduardo De Miguel Arbonés, director de la Cátedra Cerámica de Valencia, Alfredo Payá Benedito, arquitecto invitado, además de tres vocales en representación de Cevisama, Ascer y el ITC, respectivamente, ha destacado de este proyecto “sus valores como pieza estructuralmente determinada, sencilla de construir y que explora la dimensión de la cerámica como material susceptible de asumir, desde la condición plana, retos espaciales y de señalización a gran escala”.

Los propios autores describen así su idea: "Una casita de papel, que es nuestra casa idealizada, la casa perfecta, un símbolo. Una llamada de atención, un icono. Es, también, un símbolo de eficiencia y sostenibilidad puesto que está realizado con materiales respetuosos con el medio ambiente. Que se puede desmontar y recoger fácilmente para luego volver a montarlo en otro espacio, en cualquier otro momento, y en un corto plazo. Es una instalación que recogida ocupa un volumen mínimo. Una estructura sostiene las piezas cerámicas, que no serán de un fabricante concreto, ni siquiera un tipo o modelo. Se realiza una composición con distintas  piezas, todas blancas, que ofrecen una textura global. Todas tienen sitio en nuestra casa”.

Desde el exterior, la composición vertical de los paneles invitará al visitante a mirar hacia arriba, buscando el tejado, mientras la composición horizontal del interior invita a pasar y a experimentar. “Nos interesa la dualidad que se produce con la observación del pabellón desde lejos”, aseguran.

El proyecto, que se exhibirá como parte de Trans-hitos durante Cevisama 2016, del 1 al 5 de febrero, cumple los requisitos fundamentales de dar al material cerámico un papel protagonista y ser un inédito, original y visualmente sorprendente.

El jurado quiso también destacar la alta calidad del resto de trabajos presentados, especialmente los proyectos Deja-vu, de Nunca Menos Design; Agua Vitrificada, de Eduardo Yanes; del estudio Pascual Felip + Ruiz Boluda Arquitectos, con The Magic Box 4x4x3; y Ciertas cosas están en el interior, de Jessica Nieves Vieira.

Asimismo, el jurado decidió otorgar una mención de honor al proyecto “Doble piel”, de Luz Paz Agras y Andreis Picior.

INNOVATIVE PROPOSALS FOR ALTERNATIVE USES OF CERAMICS // Trans/Hitos 2016 “Harmonies” is the Ceramics for Architecture Exhibition, aimed at launching innovative proposals for alternative uses of ceramics, on show at Cevisama 2016 in the Centre Mall of the Valencia Trade Fair from 1 to 5 February 2016
This year’s show also features the project: “The Little House of Paper” by the Mixuro studio, winner of the competition organised by Cevisama, Ascer, and ITC, in addition to the space designed by the Harvard University Graduate School of Design (GSD)

Trans-Hitos is the Ceramics for Architecture Exhibition, on for the 12th time at the Valencia Trade Fair during the CEVISAMA trade show. Under the slogan “Harmonies”, Trans-Hitos is unfolding across 600 m2 in the Centre Mall on Level 2, at the pavilion crossover, from 1 to 5 February 2016.

The term “Harmonies” signals the quest for equilibrium, proportion, and appropriate correspondence between the different units of a group. A group that, in the case of the Trans-Hitos Exhibition, brings together companies and professionals with different backgrounds and starting points, working together on a common project primarily aimed at promoting and showcasing the capabilities of ceramics.

Trans-Hitos 2016 features architects, designers, interior decorators, manufacturers, technicians, communicators, etc., who put forward, solve, and construct environments that will become a reference for future applications of the products being manufactured today in the industrial ceramic context.

Through “Harmonies”, Trans-Hitos provides a visionary approach that reflects the spectacular resurgence of ceramics in contemporary architecture. The show is fostered by the Cevisama Organisation, with the collaboration of the Spanish Ceramic Tile Manufacturers’ Association (Ascer), and is designed, executed and coordinated by the Instituto de Tecnología Cerámica (ITC) Habitat Area.

EXHIBITION AREAS // Space 1: Ceramic Tile Studies Department Expo 2016. Ascer Network of Ceramic Tile Studies Departments. Area devoted to displaying the work of the students from the different Ceramic Tile Studies Departments promoted by ASCER at the Harvard, Liverpool, Graz, Barcelona, Alicante, Valencia, and Madrid Schools of Architecture, in its endeavour to disseminate the knowledge of ceramics and of their applications to professional stakeholders. More info: http://www.catedraceramica.es

SPACE 2: The Little House of Paper. Mixuro Studio. The competition, organised by Cevisama, Ascer, and ITC for the design of one of the Trans-Hitos 2016 exhibition areas, was launched to energise the event, encouraging designers and architecture and interior design studios to put forward their ideas. The architecture studio Mixuro, made up of Javier Molinero, Javier Matoses, and Rafael Mira, won first prize for their project “The Little House of Paper”.

The jury highlighted the project’s values as a structurally determined piece that was easy to build and that explored the dimension of ceramics as materials that could, from a flat condition, successfully address large-scale spatial and signage challenges. The authors, in turn, highlighted the idealisation embodied by the little paper house, the perfect house, a symbol. A call to attention is involved, as it is an icon, in addition to being a symbol of efficiency and sustainability, realised with materials respectful of the environment, which can be readily disassembled and gathered up for subsequent re-assembly elsewhere, quickly, at any time. The structure holds ceramic pieces that do not come from a given manufacturer or are even of a particular type or model, generating a composition with different pieces, all of which are white, providing an overall texture.

SPACE 3: “Extruded Wall: Tessellated Customization”. Harvard University Graduate School of Design (GSD). The tessellated wall explores the design space of a novel ceramic customization strategy developed by researchers and students at the Graduate School of Design. The technique involves the automated cutting of clay extrusions that are industrially produced on a state-of-the-art extrusion line. The approach is based on extruding pieces from a single die, thus reducing tooling costs while at the same time maximizing the scope for varied design expressions.

The tessellated wall investigates the design space of this approach with a module design that features interlocking, ornamental patterns which allow for novel structural use of ceramic blocks in planar, folding and curved wall assemblies. The modules are produced with a complex extrusion die. Robotic manipulators equipped with wire-cutters can be integrated into the production system to trim off the end surfaces at custom angles and lengths as the wet clay is extruded. Alternatively, CNC disk cutters can perform automated cutting operations after the large ceramic extrusions have been fired. Both approaches allow for low-cost customization of the ceramic modules to achieve a unique three-dimensional expression, control views and light, as well as address different structural needs in the wall. The modules can be bonded with cement for permanent installations, or be dry stacked and clipped together for easy assembly and disassembly, such as in the case of Cevisama 2016.

The two walls displayed at the 2016 Cevisama show consist of approximately 700 elements with lengths ranging from 15 to 60 cm. Variations in length and cutoff angle lead to 38 unique elements for the installation. These pieces are used to create a unique surface texture on every wall surface, but maintain the overall consistency of a strongly ornamental expression of the tectonic system.

SPACE 4: 14th TILE OF SPAIN AWARDS OF ARCHITECTURE AND INTERIOR DESIGN organised by ASCER. In this area are shown the winning projects in the latest edition of the Tile Awards in three categories: Architecture, Interior Design and Degree Project.

 
 
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