in a country town in nagaoka city, niigata prefecture, japan, takeru shoji planners has assembled the hara house, a tent-like, wooden bracket structure for a couple and their two youngsters. arranged in a side of a family-claimed land, which the customers will acquire later on, and which as of now incorporates different structures, for example, a principle house, a work shed, a farmhouse, and a carport, the living arrangement has been intended to energize the utilization of those different structures, building up the whole site as an interconnected town.
considering the presence of the primary house in the land, just as different structures, takeru shoji engineers has planned the house as an ‘inadequate’ abiding that requires the family to depend likewise on the utilization of different structures, fortifying the feeling of network inside the town. ‘by making this sort of structure with lacks and edges, and setting up it in this town, every individual structure goes past the family unit, past the family,’ clarifies the japanese studio, ‘the different limits will liquefy freely, and we can plan to make new associations, walled in areas and networks.’
the home is worked as a huge wooden tent, which walls one in consistent open room, taking out extra rooms, segments, and private rooms however much as could be expected. inside spaces are for the most part described by wooden surfaces, while characteristic light goes into the house through the triangular openings on the structure, just as through the huge polycarbonate side height.