UN MU­SEO IN PO­LO­NIA

A MU­SEUM IN POLAND

Abitare - - Orizzonti -

LA BRIL­LAN­TE IDEA di Ja­cek Droszcz fon­da­to­re di stu­dio Kwadrat, pro­get­ti­sta a Dan­zi­ca (Po­lo­nia) del nuo­vo Mu­seo del­la Se­con­da Guer­ra mon­dia­le, è sta­ta rap­pre­sen­ta­re il pas­sa­to sot­to ter­ra, il pre­sen­te al pian­ter­re­no e il fu­tu­ro co­me una tor­re. Mo­nu­men­ta­le, que­st’ultima ha quat­tro fac­cia­te tra­pe­zoi­da­li, tre del­le qua­li ri­ve­sti­te di ce­men­to ros­so e una to­tal­men­te ve­tra­ta. Le fac­cia­te so­no in­cli­na­te a 45 gra­di e due trian­go­li di ve­tro for­ma­no il tet­to, crean­do una geo­me­tria che di­stor­ce la pro­spet­ti­va in tut­to lo spa­zio aper­to cir­co­stan­te. (Her­bert Wright) THE BIG IDEA of stu­dio Kwadrat foun­der Ja­cek Droszcz, de­si­gner in Gdan­sk (Poland) of the new Se­cond World War Mu­seum, was to re­pre­sent the pa­st un­der­ground, the pre­sent at ground le­vel, and the fu­tu­re as a to­wer. The mo­nu­men­tal to­wer has four tra­pe­zoid faça­des clad in red con­cre­te and one ful­ly gla­zed. The faça­des are in­cli­ned by up to 45 de­grees, and two glass trian­gles form the roof. This geometry di­storts per­spec­ti­ve across the pu­blic pla­za around it. Wi­thin its ai­ry gla­zed si­de, le­vels 5 and 4 we­re de­si­gned for a ca­fé and a re­stau­rant.

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