Aurelia House / Jorge Hernández de la Garza

first_imgCopyThe project is located in an area with a ​​steep slope, in a subdivision located north of Mexico City, where the climate is cold and humid in the rainy season. ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Year:  Houses “COPY” Aurelia House / Jorge Hernández de la Garza ArchDaily ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Projects Mexico Save this picture!Courtesy of Jorge Hernández de la GarzaWith these parameters, the house is located on a square platform on two levels. The first level is partially buried and houses services and a play room, the second level is above the median ground level.Save this picture!Courtesy of Jorge Hernández de la GarzaAt this level we designed a glazed central courtyard, which allows for ventilation and sunlight in the rooms and social area of the house during all months of the year.Save this picture!Courtesy of Jorge Hernández de la GarzaThe tiled pitched roofs converge towards this courtyard. They respect the rules of the subdivision, achieving a visual dynamism that changes the relationship of scale and perspective.Save this picture!Section BIn a subtle way, the inclination of the roofs gives greater openness towards the abundant vegetation of the site, while inside, the roofs give scale and warmth to the living space.Save this picture!PlanProject gallerySee allShow lessCourt-housing Cortinghborg Groningen / Architecten|en|enSelected ProjectsÇanakkale Antenna Tower International CompetitionArchitecture News Share CopyAbout this officeJorge Hernández de la GarzaOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesMexico CityHouseMexicoPublished on October 28, 2013Cite: “Aurelia House / Jorge Hernández de la Garza ” [Casa Aurelia / Jorge Hernández de la Garza ] 28 Oct 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Read commentsBrowse the CatalogPartitionsSkyfoldChoosing the Skyfold Wall for Your SpaceGlass3MGlass Finish – FASARA™ GeometricShower ColumnshansgroheShoulder ShowersPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesMorin Corp.Metal Wall Systems – ExposedStonesCosentinoSurfaces – Dekton® Stonika SeriesConcrete FloorsSikaIndustrial Floor CoatingsHanging LampsLouis PoulsenPendant Lights – KeglenDoorsSky-FrameInsulated Sliding Doors – Sky-Frame SlopeThermalSchöckMinimizing Thermal Bridges in BalconiesWindowspanoramah!®ah! Ultra MinimalistEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesAlucoilStructural Honeycomb Panels – LarcoreWork ChairsDynamobelWork Chair – SLAT 16More products »Read commentsSave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 Aurelia House / Jorge Hernández de la GarzaSave this projectSaveAurelia House / Jorge Hernández de la GarzaSave this picture!Courtesy of Jorge Hernández de la GarzaHouses•Mexico Architects: Jorge Hernández de la Garza Year Completion year of this architecture project 2013 “COPY” + 22 Sharelast_img read more

PREMIERE: Freekbass & Turkuaz’s Sammi Garett Team For Wild & Funky “Love In Your Pocket”

first_imgBoth Freekbass and Turkuaz have become staples on the modern funk circuit. Freekbass is a decorated performer as a soloist, as well as a member of the funktronica trio, Headtronics, also featuring DJ Logic and Particle keyboardist Steve Molitz. The famed bassist has six full-length albums under his belt, as well as collaborations with Bootsy Collins, Adam Deitch, Mike Gordon, Skerik, Jennifer Hartswick, and others. On the other hand, Turkuaz has quickly become one of the hottest rising acts in the music scene, known for their energetic, dialed-in, and truly technicolor performances.Today, Freekbass and Turkuaz’s resident lady-in-pink, Sammi Garett, have released a brand-new collaboration—a funky new single titled “Love In Your Pocket” paired with a psychedelic and theatric new music video. Freekbass and Garett’s new collaboration, “Love In Your Pocket”, was produced and co-written by Grammy-winner and Groove Collection co-founder Itaal Shur, with its wild music video directed by Angie Wilson.As Sammi Garett previously shared about the collaboration, “This collaboration with Freekbass has got me so excited! The icing on the cake is that we are able to create a video of the music we are making together. Freekbass is so iconic and it’s an honor to be part of this super team!” As a follow-up, her co-collaborator added, “It’s been an honor to collab with Sammi. Her talent and style are undeniable; we had to make sure she was heard AND seen, hence the video! We are super excited to share this project with the masses!”“Love In Your Pocket” taps into Turkuaz’s fun-loving, extravagant feel, highlighting Garett’s influence on her co-collaborator. However, Freekbass makes his presence felt on the new track as well, giving the song a more eclectic edge, with his robotic, gritty vocals. The delightful video truly brings the collaboration all together, with its absurdist, psychedelic, and somewhat Avante-Garde space imagery perfectly accompanying the track.You can watch the Live For Live Music premiere of Freekbass and Sammi Garett’s “Love In Your Pocket” below. The duo will make their official live debut together at the renowned Summer Camp Music Festival over Memorial Day weekend. Enjoy!last_img read more

ORVC Weekly Report (December 2-7)

first_imgORVC Weekly Report (December 2-7)Players of the Week.Girls Basketball: Paige Ledford – Jac-Cen-DelBoys Basketball: Austin Kramer – SouthwesternORVC Report(December 2-7)2019Courtesy of ORVC Recorder Travis Calvert.last_img

After overcoming an injury and the thought of leaving school, Tia Thevenin is ready to reach new heights

first_img Published on January 25, 2017 at 11:57 pm Contact Tomer: [email protected] | @tomer_langer Tia Thevenin should have been taking in the beaches and enjoying the time with her family at their Jamaica vacation home. Instead, the summer getaway was filled with confusion, heated discussion and tears.The bubbly Syracuse track and field hurdler was several months removed from a difficult first year at her new school. She had torn the muscle connecting her gluteus maximus to her hamstring and couldn’t walk or sit or play, so she redshirted. She just wanted to leave.“I’m alone at Syracuse, not many people understand,” Thevenin remembered. “I’m away from my family, and I don’t like that. I’m hurt, and I don’t think I’m going to get better … (There was) a lot of self doubt.”About two weeks ago, Thevenin ran the 60-meter hurdles in 8.32 seconds, breaking a school record set 17 years earlier by Veronica Tearney, then Dyer. Tearney is now a director of strength and conditioning and close friend of one of Thevenin’s mentors, Roxanne Woodley.Had Thevenin left school and returned home to Canada, the record run would have never happened. Rehabbing the torn muscle physically was long and drawn out, but the mental toll presented the most difficult obstacle. Now that she’s fully healed, Thevenin’s poised to take Syracuse, and herself, to new heights.“This year’s been really good to me, training-wise, competing,” Thevenin said. “That era is over.”AdvertisementThis is placeholder textAs a high school freshman, she attended an informal track practice before the season to see which group she’d fit in with best. Coaches didn’t see a great fit and assigned her to the hurdling group that Woodley volunteer coached for.Woodley had no words the first time she saw Thevenin run because she looked like a “cat in water.” Thevenin didn’t compete her freshman year because she needed more training. By the following school year, she understood the hurdling techniques, like knowing her lead leg and when to take off.“Selfishly, being a former hurdler, I wanted to hold onto her,” Woodley said. “I didn’t want to send her over there (to other units of the track team) because this is my little secret right here.”To this day Thevenin doesn’t know why she started and continued as a hurdler, given her good flat speed. But she won her first race and by the end of senior year, she made the Canadian World team. Then, she and Danielle Delgado became the only two hurdlers for Syracuse.Ally Moreo | Photo EditorWarming up pre-meet in the spring of her freshman year, she tore her muscle. Tape-marked lines usually tell runners where to go, but hers weren’t lined up correctly. She ran out of an exchange zone during a relay practice and felt a pain in her leg.The rehab dragged to prevent injury aggravation. The lack of clear improvements frustrated Thevenin. After fully healing physically, Thevenin still didn’t trust her leg to hold up under the stress.“I think she ended on a real bad note that year,” Syracuse track-and-field assistant coach Dave Hegland said. “And she puts pressure on herself, she has really high expectations and it’s natural to doubt yourself in the process when you’re young like that.”While injured, Thevenin called Woodley and expressed her concern. Was Syracuse the right choice? Would she run at a high level again? Could she even enjoy it?Around that time, Woodley said, Thevenin wanted to go home.“She was emotionally, mentally burnt out,” Woodley said.Woodley stressed that leaving now wouldn’t be the right choice. Part of the issue, the former coach thought, was Thevenin clinging on to things from back home and not fully immersing herself at SU. Injuries prevented Woodley from running in college. She didn’t want Thevenin passing up an opportunity that she knew was perfect for her.Thevenin’s parents weren’t keen on the idea of their daughter leaving Syracuse, either. They both agreed that for a number of reasons, some unrelated to her running career, Thevenin needed to stay.Patricia Thevenin, Tia’s mother, said her daughter didn’t really know how to handle the struggles and setbacks popping up at SU.“She was so used to doing well, so used to being one of the best,” Patricia said. “… I told her, you have to prepare yourself for disappointment.”After talking with those closest to her, Thevenin decided to stay. She credits her parents with not imposing their decision and allowing her to figure things out for herself. She competed her sophomore year and won a few meets early on in the season.But she still doubted herself. She had visualized in rehab the process of running. She sometimes overthought the situation and anxiety prevented her from running naturally. Her real breakthrough came over the summer, at Olympic trials.“I remember we were on the warm up track, my coach and I, and I was doing hurdle starts and I just felt good,” Thevenin said, emphasizing the last word. “Then I said, ‘After this race is over and done with … I’m going to work this summer to make sure that I always feel like I’m ready to go.’”Thevenin finished 12th. She felt upset and wanted to do better, but remained hopeful because all the runners who finished ahead of her had more experience than she did.Now her short-term goal is to win the NCAA championships, though she keeps the 2020 Olympics in the back of her mind. The goals are so affixed in her head that she’s sometimes forgotten to celebrate her accomplishments along the way. While everyone, including Woodley and Tearney, congratulated Thevenin after breaking the school record, she was unsatisfied and annoyed she hadn’t run at a national standard.When Thevenin ran in her freshman year of high school, she needed to believe in the path she was on, even though she had no idea why coaches picked hurdling. Four years later, Thevenin drew again on her ability to keep the faith.“In my whole being I thought, ‘No, I can’t do this. I can’t come back.’ And …” Thevenin said, her voice trailing off and a smile creeping across her face. “I did.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

Beat writers pick unanimously again for Syracuse’s matchup with St. Bonaventure

first_img Published on December 22, 2017 at 10:14 am Facebook Twitter Google+ Syracuse (10-1) took down Buffalo on Tuesday night, 81-74, and will play its second-straight game in the Carrier Dome against St. Bonaventure (9-2) tonight. The game tips off at 7 p.m. and will be the second-to-last nonconference game for the Orange.See who our beat writers predict in the matchup here:Matthew Gutierrez (11-0)Bonafide ThreatSyracuse 72, St. Bonaventure 66The Bonnies, coming off back-to-back 20-win seasons, are the real deal. A favorite in the Atlantic 10, they pose as a legitimate threat to upset the Orange come Friday night. St. Bonaventure returns four starters from last season, including guards Jaylen Adams and Matt Mobley, a pair that scored more points last year than any returning duo in the nation and combine to average 35.7 points per game this season for a 9-2 team. But while the Bonnies beat Maryland and Buffalo, Syracuse will come away with a win to improve to 11-1 because the Bonnies don’t have the size to compete on the boards with SU. That doesn’t bode well for the visitors.Tomer Langer (11-0)Bonnies and ClydeSyracuse 75, St. Bonaventure 71AdvertisementThis is placeholder textSyracuse has had a habit of playing to the level of its competition this year — it struggled to put away teams like Iona and Buffalo, but had an impressive win against Maryland as well — and I think that continues on Friday. The Bonnies beat Maryland this year and pose threats that could exploit the Orange’s weaknesses. St. Bonaventure ranks 17th per at forcing turnovers, doing it on 24.1 of possessions, while Syracuse is a middle of the pack team at protecting the ball. But I don’t think Tyus Battle gets shut out the way he was on Tuesday when he scored just 13 points, and SU does just enough to escape with a win.Sam Fortier (11-0)BonniesvoyageSyracuse 70, St. Bonaventure 68The Bonnies are small but make up for it by playing quick and toughening up on defense (ninth in steal percentage). They’re also the eighth-best team in the country at getting to the free-throw line and hit 38.4 percent of their 3s, which is a recipe to beat the Orange’s zone. St. Bonaventure’s two star guards, Adams and Mobley, are senior leaders for one of the more experienced teams in the nation. The Orange shouldn’t and won’t sleep on the Bonnies, and the resiliency displayed against Georgetown and Buffalo still pushes SU over the edge for me in this one. Commentslast_img read more