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|Título:||The Space of Pompeian Domus towards Le Corbusier Hospital of Venice|
Hospital of Venice
|Citação:||ROMA, Chiara – The Space of Pompeian Domus towards Le Corbusier Hospital of Venice in REGIONALISM, NATIONALISM & MODERN ARCHITECTURE. Proceedings. Porto: CEAA, 2018, p. 356-369|
|Resumo:||Pompeian domus are the result of a spontaneous, annular process, which through continuous modifications and adjustments, and sometimes errors, affirmed over time a recognizable typological model. Few spatial elements held together by a central void, the patio, constitute the domestic environment. With the same simplicity, they are joined together through the cardo-decumanic structure, constituting urban fabric. Charles-Edouard Jeanneret discovered Pompeii during the Voyage d'Orient in 1911. He studied the city catching proportions, distances between spaces, human dimension as well as main domus character: introversion. In Pompeii, while drawing the order of the Forum, the young C.-E. Jeanneret discovered the invention of these houses made of thick, hermetic walls that enclose an intimate and luminous space. The L-shaped plan of the Tragic Poet House, of the Labyrinth House and of the Silver Wedding House, would perhaps support and direct the theorization of habitat minimum concept: this is an essential, intimate living cell with a generous amount of natural light. This knowledge and reflections made in his youth would accompany the Master's production in many projects. However, it is perhaps in the project for the Hospital of Venice (1963) that they condense and assume a preponderant role. The domus, as cells, aggregate themselves around patios. These simple systems combined one to another, cling to the existing Venetian fabric whilst aligned in a cardo-decumanic order. With the same force of the domus they are introverted looking for intimacy and light.|
|Versão do Editor:||http://hdl.handle.net/10400.26/24574|
|Aparece nas colecções:||ESAP - Artigos Científicos|
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