La Se­re­nis­si­ma via Tu­ra­ti

Park As­so­cia­ti 2008-2012

Abitare - - Architettura -

| L’ade­gua­men­to dell’im­mo­bi­le è sta­to in que­sto ca­so più li­be­ro. In par­ti­co­la­re ha com­por­ta­to un com­ple­to rin­no­va­men­to del­le fac­cia­te, tra­sfor­ma­te in “mac­chi­ne”

tec­ni­che pre­sta­zio­na­li d’ac­cia­io bru­ni­to / The­re was mo­re free­dom in the ca­se of this pro­per­ty’s con­ver­sion. The faça­des we­re com­ple­te­ly re­newed and tur­ned in­to tech­ni­cal per­for­man­ce “ma­chi­nes” in bur­ni­shed steel li­re l’equi­li­brio dei pe­si dell’in­te­ra com­po­si­zio­ne. Al­tret­tan­to in­te­res­san­te è l’in­ter­ven­to tec­no­lo­gi­co di re­cu­pe­ro con cui l’ar­chi­tet­to Giu­lio Ba­raz­zet­ta omag­gia i suoi mae­stri Bru­no Mo­ras­sut­ti, An­ge­lo Man­gia­rot­ti e Al­do Fa­vi­ni, che ave­va­no rag­giun­to nel pro­get­to del­la chie­sa di Ba­ran­za­te (nell’hin­ter­land mi­la­ne­se) una pre­ci­sa sin­te­si dei lo­ro sa­pe­ri tec­ni­ci. Una gran­de co­per­tu­ra dal sa­po­re ar­cai­co si con­trap­po­ne­va al­la leg­ge­rez­za del­le pa­re­ti pe­ri­me­tra­li in fer­ro e ve­tro, in bre­ve tem­po de­gra­da­te. Og­get­to d’in­ter­ven­to l’in­te­ro edi­fi­cio, con tut­te le so­lu­zio­ni di det­ta­glio ri­pen­sa­te e rea­liz­za­te con un ele­gan­te un­der­sta­te­ment, te­se a ri­tro­va­re l’at­mo­sfe­ra lat­ti­gi­no­sa del­la lu­ce fil­tra­ta dal­la nuo­va stra­ti­fi­ca­zio­ne dei ve­tri di fac­cia­ta. Al­tri due re­cen­ti ca­si mi­la­ne­si di ade­gua­men­to del Mo­der­no mo­stra­no un ap­proc­cio più li­be­ro, fon­da­to sul­la ca­pa­ci­tà di ri­leg­ge­re e rein­ter­pre­ta­re con una di­ver­sa di­stan­za e di­sin­vol­tu­ra. Nel ca­so del pa­laz­zo del­la Cam­pa­ri det­to la Se­re­nis­si­ma (in via Tu­ra­ti) lo stu­dio Park az­zar­da la so­sti­tu­zio­ne dell’in­te­ra fac­cia­ta con un nuo­vo ser­ra­men­to: il the ar­chi­tect Giu­lio Ba­raz­zet­ta has paid ho­ma­ge to his tea­chers Bru­no Mo­ras­sut­ti, An­ge­lo Man­gia­rot­ti and Al­do Fa­vi­ni, who had achie­ved a pre­ci­se syn­the­sis of their tech­ni­cal know-how in the de­si­gn of a church at Ba­ran­za­te (in the Mi­la­ne­se hin­ter­land). He­re the­re is a great roof wi­th an ar­chaic sen­se that con­trasts wi­th the light­ness of ou­ter walls ma­de up of iron and glass (whi­ch quic­kly de­te­rio­ra­ted af­ter con­struc­tion). The who­le buil­ding has been re­sto­red, wi­th all the de­tails re-exa­mi­ned and re­ma­de th­rou­gh ele­gant un­der­sta­te­ment, in an ef­fort to re-crea­te the mil­ky at­mo­sphe­re of the light fil­te­red by new layers of glass on the faça­de. Two other re­cent exam­ples of re­cla­ma­tion of mo­dern ar­chi­tec­tu­re in Mi­lan ta­ke a freer ap­proa­ch, ba­sed on a ca­pa­ci­ty to rein­ter­pret things wi­th a de­gree of de­ta­ch­ment and di­spas­sion. In the ca­se of the Pa­laz­zo Cam­pa­ri kno­wn as La Se­re­nis­si­ma (in Via Tu­ra­ti), the Park stu­dio has go­ne so far as to re­pla­ce the en­ti­re faça­de wi­th a new set of win­dow fra­mes. The dark to­ne of the bur­ni­shed me­tal evo­kes the ori­gi­nal work of its ar­chi­tec­ts, the Son­ci­ni bro­thers, and con­trasts wi­th the near­by pa­le tra­ver­ti­ne of the

L’edi­fi­cio in una fo­to d’epo­ca. Sot­to, un par­ti­co­la­re del­la nuo­va fac­cia­ta su via Ca­va­lie­ri. The buil­ding in a pe­riod pho­to. Be­low, a de­tail of the new faça­de on Via Ca­va­lie­ri.

Newspapers in Italian

Newspapers from Italy

© PressReader. All rights reserved.