Salvage Swings是一个使用交叉层压板材的木质展亭，位于纽约罗斯福岛，由Jessica Colangelo和Charles Sharpless（AIA）领导的美国建筑工作室Somewhere Studio设计。展亭荣获了2019年City of Dreams年度国际设计竞赛大奖，是FigmentNYC艺术节的核心作品。
Salvage Swings is a cross-laminated timber pavilion built on Roosevelt Island in New York City by the US based architecture practice Somewhere Studio led by Jessica Colangelo and Charles Sharpless, AIA. The project was the winner of the 2019 City of Dreams annual international design competition and served as the center piece of the FigmentNYC arts festival.
▼展亭外观，pavilion exterior ©James Leng
The pavilion consists of 12 repetitive modules that frame individual swings and views of the park and surrounding city. The swings are organized collectively in a triangular form to create a new communal space within the park.
▼展亭由12个相同的模块组成，the pavilion consists of 12 repetitive modules
▼装置以三角形的形式组合在一起，the swings are organized collectively in a triangular form ©James Leng
▼展亭作为公园内的新公共空间，the pavilion creates a new communal space within the park ©James Leng
▼模块构成了每一个秋千的框架并框景出周边城市景色，modules frame individual swings and views of the park and surrounding city ©James Leng
The open framework of the pavilion can host a variety of activities including community swinging, picnicking, outdoor concerts, and hide-and-seek games. The swing seats come from the window cut-outs between modules and activate a large-scale peg game for kids.
▼开放框架式的展亭可以用来进行各种活动，the open framework of the pavilion can host a variety of activities ©James Leng
▼秋千座椅形状来自于模块之间窗洞的形状，swing seats come from the window cut-outs between modules ©James Leng
展亭使用的交叉层压板材是从阿肯色大学Fayetteville校区Stadium Drive学生宿舍楼工程中使用的运输板材中回收而来的。7英尺x30英尺的三合杉木板在Fay Jones建筑设计学院中生产加工，Colangelo和Sharpless就是这里的教师。
The pavilion is constructed from cross-laminated timber that was salvaged from the shipping palettes of the Stadium Drive Residence Hall construction project on the University of Arkansas Fayetteville campus. The 7’ by 30’ three-ply spruce palettes were processed and machined at the Fay Jones School of Architecture and Design, where Colangelo and Sharpless are faculty members.
▼展亭使用从工程中回收而来的交叉层压板材，the pavilion is constructed from cross-laminated timber that was salvaged from the shipping palettes of the construction project ©James Leng
Integrated LED lighting in the swing windows transforms the pavilion at night into a beacon from the banks of the East River in Manhattan and Queens.
▼LED灯让展亭成为河岸边的灯塔，LED lighting transforms the pavilion into a beacon from the banks ©James Leng
▼人们在此倚靠休憩，pavilion acts as a place for people to relax here ©James Leng
▼夜晚展亭内活动，activities in the pavilion at night ©James Leng
The project asks how a temporary pavilion design can utilize construction waste and also avoid ending up in the landfill after its initial period of use. The swings are designed to be easily assembled and disassembled with a small group of volunteers. Prefabricated finger joint connections and manageable piece sizes allows for the project to be flat-packed, shipped, and site assembled in a matter of days. The modular design intends to extend the pavilion’s life beyond the summer activities in new places and configurations.The pavilion will be in Lighthouse Park on Roosevelt Island through August 2019.
▼装置可以实现扁平化包装、运输和现场组装，the design allows for the project to be flat-packed, shipped, and site assembled
Title: Salvage Swings, 2019 City of Dreams Pavilion
Project Category: Pavilion
Location: Lighthouse Park, Roosevelt Island, New York
Architect: Somewhere Studio (www.somewherestudio.com), Principals: Jessica Colangelo and Charles Sharpless, AIA
Competition hosts: Emerging New York Architects (ENYA), Structural Engineers Association of New York (SEAoNY), Roosevelt Island Operation Corporation (RIOC)
Selection Process: International competition
Structural Engineer: Guy Nordenson and Associates
Lighting Design: TM Light
Fabricator: Fay Jones School of Architecture and Design Fablab
Fabrication Team: Randal Dickinson, Angie Carpenter, Shiloh Bemis, Corey Booth, Tony Garbarini, Artemis Hogue, Bryan Murren, Trystan Spears-Thomas, Justin Tucker, Torrey Tracy, Leo Zepeda
Photographed by James Leng (© James Leng)