pro_jones house comp_ozeaneum stralsund :/archive
pro_raward house comp_H0223 faller -
pro_donut house comp_picknickers pro_burbach house
pro_ottilinger comp_tb berlin pro_tennyson rd
pro_taunusblick comp_branding dubai pro_collin st
pro_lumen studios comp_australia house -
pro_leiminger comp_container home -
pro_robodome comp_bauhaus museum d -
pro_lynch ave comp_museum des 20. jhd int_apartment cooper
pro_neotsfield ave - -
- inst_lola -
int_fns apartments inst_trivet fields -
int_restaurant visavis inst_hoeren soft transformations
int_schirncafe inst_cloud -
- inst_light bridges -
exh_synthetic biologies - inst_stadtlandfluss
cs_fsv stadion xs_collection inst_kaufhaut
fns apartments_visual perplexity
pro 2005/05 - 2008/02 extension and restauration of a house from the 50th, in the golden ground
material exposed concrete, oak, coated steel, linoleum, zink
client katja & brian jones
engineers bollinger-grohmann, ffm
02 32

In ‘The Little Prince’, Antoine de Saint-Exupéry describes the process of representation that a six year old proceeds through while attempting to express his thoughts on jungle life (and the continued merging of a boa constrictor devouring an elephant).[1] Two drawings translate his engagement with continued thoughts of an illustration. The first drawing describes the body of the boa. In the discussion with an (adult) audience, the boa is misinterpreted as a hat, the affect intended is lost (the fear caused by witnessing the process of enclosure between the massive body of the elephant and the comparatively weaker force of the snake. A second drawing is done to complete the information (the body inside the body). This is a multiplications of bodies: the body and interior space of the snake (architecture) and the captive body inside that space (the unwilling inhabitant).