这个大厅位于萨尔茨堡郊区,曾经在战争期间用于制造坦克和材料。它作为市场大厅的重生需要两个截然不同的方面:拥抱工业魅力和重新诠释市场类型。市场结构始于大厅中间,现有的砖墙作为框架。这在历史结构和现代建筑之间创造了令人兴奋的对比。

精致的空间概念将历史悠久的工业物质变成了高品质区域商品生产商的熔炉,这些商品以超越购物和创造享受的世界的方式呈现。没有直接路径,没有柜台,也没有特定的布局,从而确保访客不断移动。供应商和顾客一起体验空间,生产,购物和享受,作为一个独一无二的感官世界。

在描绘市场大厅时,通常会想到的是展台和供应商在包装过道中堆叠。正面,背面和中间。解释空间概念并非易事:它更像是在所有领域,层次和方向上的开发分阶段房间结构模型 – 也是顶级的。平面图,墙壁和天花板景观相互变化,不断创造出对房间,壁龛和建筑物的新印象。订单似乎是随机的。但是,空间概念经过精心组织,作为产品的一个阶段 – 始终考虑到各自的用户,始终根据他们的要求量身定制。它也是人们的一个阶段,供应商和客户交换他们分配的角色和地点,从而以完全不同的方式进行交流,享受和消费。

没有什么比混乱更难计划的了;没有什么比计划性更不自然的了。新的市场大厅集中组织,从而保持墙壁和旧砖墙的最前沿。个别市场立场是“同一个”的变体,同时保留了它们的个性。

生活秩序
实施结构中最普遍的元素是白色容器。它们不仅创造了工业氛围,而且巧妙的分层,堆叠和排序也创造了不同高度和尺寸的房间。每个容器的尺寸都是独一无二的,悬挂,竖立和放置,以便它们只能被碎片感知。为了进一步刺激空间图像,镜子和瓷砖被放置在天花板上的容器之间,使得房间的真实尺寸只有通过仔细观察才能感知到。但即便如此,它仍然是一个形象而且是负面的。不同的容器尺寸,其中一些已经减半并且仅仅作为上面的物体悬挂,而其他的则被整合为小商店或房间隔断,决定了房间的节奏。

容器形成结构,同时从一个房间到另一个房间发挥扣环的作用。但它们也实现了非常务实的目的:除了廉价的建筑成本外,它们还包含建筑物的机械和电气设备,如通风系统。

实质性和设计
从辐射花店到各种烹饪摊位,提供优质茶,咖啡,冰淇淋,糖果,肉类和鱼类,市场大厅设有丰富多彩的路线,其设计也体现了这一点。陶瓷和瓷砖在不同的变化中重复出现,并根据商店提供的商品重新出现。每个供应商还可以使用由耐候钢或复杂木结构制成的货架上的独家展示区域。以看似随机的次序摆放。

除了陈列柜,货架和展示区域,还使用不同高度的桌子,从而确保工作空间或服务区域也是单独设计的。顾客可以斜靠,站立或坐着 – 但经典的台面无处可寻。

缩影
由于业主亲自挑选并邀请运营商和供应商参与,Panzerhalle作为一个精致的微观世界,占地近18,000平方米。服务延伸到市场大厅之外,还可以实现外部功能。例如,餐厅有一个连通的活动室,而上面的时尚阁楼可用于较小的私人活动。Panzerhalle是多功能的,可以通过最小的细节进行思考,从而在郊区,工业和异质环境中创造出自己的微观世界,一旦顾客越过门槛,它就被完全遗忘。

The hall, located on the outskirts of Salzburg, once churned out tanks and materials for the war effort. Its rebirth as a market hall required two distinct aspects: embracing the industrial charm and reinterpreting market typology. The market structure begins in the middle of the hall, where the existing brick walls serve as a frame. This creates an exciting contrast between a historical structure and modern architecture.

A sophisticated space concept turns the historic industrial substance into a melting pot of producers of high-quality regional goods that are presented in such a manner that transcends shopping and creates a world of enjoyment. There are no direct paths, no counters and no specific floor plan, thus ensuring that visitors are in constant movement. Vendors and visitors experience the space, the production, shopping and enjoyment together, as a one-of-a-kind world of sensation.

The ease of appearance
What typically comes to mind when picturing a market hall are stands and vendors stacked neck and neck in packed aisles. A front, back and a middle. Not in Panzerhalle. Explaining the space concept is no easy task: it’s more of a model of staged room structure developed in all areas, levels and directions—also towards the top. Floor plans, walls and ceiling landscapes morph into one another to continuously create new impressions of rooms, niches and structures. The order seems random. But the space concept has been organized in painstaking detail as a stage for products—always with the respective user in mind, always tailored to their requirements. It is also a stage for people, where vendors and customers exchange their assigned roles and places, and thus communicate, enjoy and consume in a completely different manner.

Nothing is more difficult to plan than chaos; nothing is as unnatural as planned nature. The new market hall is centrally organized, thus keeping the walls and the old brick walls in the forefront. Individual market stands are a variation of “one and the same,” while yet retaining their individual character.

Living order
The most prevalent elements in the implemented structure are the white containers. They create not only an industrial atmosphere, but their clever layering, stacking and sequencing also create rooms of varying height and dimension. The containers, each unique in size, hang, stand and lay so that they are only fragmentarily perceptible. To additionally irritate the spatial image, mirrors and tiles have been placed between the containers on the ceiling, making the room’s true dimensions only perceptible by taking a closer look. But even then it is an image and its negative. The different container sizes, some of which have been halved and hang as mere objects from above, while others are incorporated as small shops or room partitions, dictate the rhythm of the room.

The containers form the structure, while simultaneously performing the role of buckle from room to room. But they also fulfill a very pragmatic purpose: in addition to the inexpensive construction costs, they contain the building’s mechanical and electrical equipment, like the ventilation system.

Materiality and Design
From radiant flower shops to a variety of culinary stands with premium teas, coffees, ice creams, sweets, meat and fish on offer, the market hall houses a colorful coming and going that is embodied by its design as well. The materiality, ceramics and tiles, is repeated in numerous variations and reappear depending on the goods a shop offers. Each vendor also has access to exclusive display areas, on shelves made of weathering steel or intricate wooden constructions. In the seemingly random lies order.

In addition to showcases, shelves and presentation areas, tables of varying height are also used, thus ensuring that working spaces or service areas are also individually designed. You can lean, stand or sit—but classic countertops are nowhere to be found.

Microcosm
Thanks to the fact that the owner hand selected and invited operators and vendors to participate, Panzerhalle functions as an exquisite microcosm across nearly 18,000 square meters. The offer extends beyond the market hall and can also fulfill external functions. For example, the restaurant has a connected event room, while the stylish loft above can be used for smaller, private events. Panzerhalle is multifunctional and thought through down to the smallest detail thus creating its own microcosm amidst suburban, industrial and heterogeneous surroundings, which is left behind entirely once visitors cross the threshold.

Architects: smartvoll

Lead Architects: Philipp Buxbaum, Christian Kircher

Other participants: Olya Sendetska, Tobias Colz, Simona Slavova, Dimitar Gamizov

Photographs: Tobias Colz, Angi Huber

Manufacturers: Aparici, Apavisa, FOSCARINI, HAY, Marca corona

Via, archdaily

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