• IV. ROOMS : House 2

    Par alice fiorini, alize soubeyran, emma ammeter, jeremie lysek, jose reyes, margaux clivaz, mathias helfenstein, ophelie pinto, ronan schubnel, timon stricker, 23/03/16



    Image Wed Mar 23 2016 18:40:24 GMT+0100 (CET)         Image Wed Mar 23 2016 18:40:24 GMT+0100 (CET)

    North                                                                                      East

    Image Wed Mar 23 2016 18:40:24 GMT+0100 (CET)         Image Wed Mar 23 2016 18:40:24 GMT+0100 (CET)

    South                                                                                      West



  • IV. ROOMS : dessins

    Par mathias helfenstein, timon stricker, 21/03/16


                       Image Mon Mar 21 2016 10:57:01 GMT+0100 (CET)



                       Image Mon Mar 21 2016 10:57:01 GMT+0100 (CET)



                       Image Mon Mar 21 2016 10:57:01 GMT+0100 (CET)



                       Image Mon Mar 21 2016 10:57:01 GMT+0100 (CET)


  • IV. ROOMS : maquette

    Par mathias helfenstein, timon stricker, 18/03/16
    Image Fri Mar 18 2016 13:58:14 GMT+0100 (CET)


    Image Fri Mar 18 2016 13:58:14 GMT+0100 (CET)


    Image Fri Mar 18 2016 13:58:14 GMT+0100 (CET)


  • IV. ROOMS : concept

    Par mathias helfenstein, timon stricker, 16/03/16

    C'est une pièce pour Maya Angelou, qui obtient l'inspiration dans des chambres d'hôtel, où elle ne dort jamais. L'hôtel est un espace de transition isolé. Le projet génère une telle atmosphère grâce à l'absence d'objets, la suspension, le lit et la connexion avec l'extérieur.


    "I have kept a hotel room in every town I’ve ever lived in. I rent a hotel room for a few months, leave my home at six, and try to be at work by six-thirty. To write, I lie across the bed, so that this elbow is absolutely encrusted at the end, just so rough with callouses. I never allow the hotel people to change the bed, because I never sleep there. I stay until twelve-thirty or one- thirty in the afternoon, and then I go home and try to breathe; I look at the work around five; I have an orderly dinner—proper, quiet, lovely dinner; and then I go back to work the next morning. Sometimes in hotels I’ll go into the room and there’ll be a note on the floor which says, Dear Miss Angelou, let us change the sheets. We think they are moldy. But I only allow them to come in and empty wastebaskets. I insist that all things are taken off the walls. I don’t want anything in there. I go into the room and I feel as if all my beliefs are suspended. Nothing holds me to anything. No milkmaids, no flowers, nothing. I just want to feel and then when I start to work I’ll remember."

    - Maya Angelou, Paris Review, 2012.

  • IV. ROOMS : dessins phase III

    Par mathias helfenstein, timon stricker, 14/03/16


    Image Mon Mar 14 2016 08:34:30 GMT+0100 (CET)



    Image Mon Mar 14 2016 08:32:32 GMT+0100 (CET)