브룩클린 홈은 일반주거환경에서 확장된 오픈스페이스와 심미적 공간구현을 목표로 재구성된다. 아티스트, 제니퍼 발렛(Jennifer Bartlett,)를 위한 19세기 조적식 하우스는 기존공간을 유지한 거주공간과 그녀의 작업 및 협업공간 그리고 아이들을 위한 복합공간으로 재구성된다. 섬세한 그녀의 일련 작업들은 (대조되는)심플한 갤러리에 배치 되며, 그녀의 생활과 창조적인 작품세계는 작업장(스튜디오)와 거주공간, 유사한 인테리어 환경을 통해 연속된다.
reviewed by SJ,오사
A Brooklyn home eschews conventional domesticity in favor of dramatic, open spaces and a stripped-down aesthetic.
When the artist Jennifer Bartlett, known for her large-scale paintings and installations, decided to leave her longtime studio in Greenwich Village for Brooklyn, she found an old industrial building in the historic Clinton Hill area. The 19th-century masonry structure had originally been home to the Candy & Confectioners Workers union, though was at the time functioning as a children’s center.
Architect David Berridge, who has worked on a number of Bartlett’s other homes, says that, in contrast to her richly detailed work, the design and renovation of the new home and studio employs a deceptively simple gallery aesthetic.
Bartlett’s living and creative life are so entwined that there is no distinction between her work and home, an idea that is reflected in the spaces that flow from the reception area into the studio-gallery and into the private quarters. It all opens directly out onto a garden designed by the artist.
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