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"Museum of the Dragons". Architecture course project. Donbass State Technical University. Department of architecture and building construction. 2007.

"Музей Драконологии". Архитектурный курсовой проект. Донбасский Государственный Технический Университет. Кафедра архитектуры и строительных конструкций. 2007 год.
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Two pairs of corner brackets for a custom home I designed. I built these in the shop from rot-proof exterior-friendly western red cedar, with some minor joinery, including dadoes and a mortise and tenon joint, then I mounted them to test the fit into the corners and screwed them together with Primeguard brand exterior coated screws. Since the corners were not exactly square, I mounted the brackets without diagonal braces first, THEN I made an accurate pattern for the diagonal, cut it in the shop, and returned to the site to mount them on site. I brought a bench sander with me to fine tune the fit. Built4ever loves nice wooden brackets and other components on his craftsman bungalow-inspired designs! You can see plenty of these details in all my drawings. It's always good for an architect to be able to build what he/she designs. Don't ever that forget that humbling bit of wisdom, you young superstars out there!
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Alright, here's the second try at a mountain top village/castle, a little bigger and more ambitious than the first one. Pencil sketch, scanned, color-tweaked, cleaned up and labeled on the computer. Maybe this one can be the International Academy of Traditional Architecture! Late for class? Take her to the dungeon! Note: File changed out on Oct 31, 2012.
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some of my sketches for my graduation project
check the final animation on youtube :

[link]

and the rest of my work in facebook :) : Kinan sawan
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Now available as a high quality print on heavy archival art paper, printed with archival ink, and signed by me. First proofs, or test prints, will be in size 16 inches by 12 inches. Email me for additional info and prices. Larger sizes also available later.

Pencil sketch on toned paper, 2B,HB,H, 2H, 8 and a half by 11 inch paper, sketch from imagination of my design for an English-inspired townhouse for a narrow town lot with garage and master suite to the rear and two bedrooms on second floor, floor plan complete. Exterior is roughcast or stucco over 2x6 framing or block, with some brick, and a dark slate roof with ridge tiles. Additional plans coming later.
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This is a quick mash-up of five perspective sketches of my cottage home designs numbers 337, 333, 326, 344 and 345, imagined together on a shady street, to see how they would look together. I gray-toned them and scaled them properly to each other. The second one, 333, is a reverse of the original. Then I blend them together, mostly to get the sky and foliage to mesh a little. Primitive, quick, has a few issues, but works pretty well to visualize how these three particular designs would look if they were built together in a neighborhood. House 333 in the middle has eccentricities to the perspective, it needs a little help. (Note: file changed, new version has five cottages now including the new perspective sketches for House 344 and 345 to the far right...House 345 is a brand new design by the way, see new perspective sketch of it just posted recently...)
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Original design for an American 1920's Tudor style house, suitable for a traditional neighborhood. Front porch includes elements from craftsman bungalows, garden shed to the right, garage in back, formal dining up front on left, very steep forward facing gable pitch makes for a dramatic front elevation and great curb appeal. Pencil sketch drawn by hand, mostly HB pencil, about 8''x11'', tinted on the computer to a terra cotta tone using software. Note: I updated the file on Mar 26, 2011 to add the front elevation and the first floor plan, along with a description of features.
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Original design sketches for balustrade systems, interior or exterior, designed for stone, but posts could also be executed in hardwood for a furnishing, drawn with lighter pencils such as H and 2H on a drafting board, partly drafted and partly drawn by hand, especially the curves, size is only about 6" wide by 10" tall! (very small indeed.)
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This is a watercolor sketch from circa 2006. It was about 2/3 completed, so I decided to finish it up, scan it, and label it. This type of sketch does not take into consideration a realistic floor plan for a typical luxury home. Rather, it's a design exercise whereby I allow anything to happen, just let it flow and have a little fun, get creative, allow for eccentricities, draw complicated roof lines, invent new carved details and brick patterns, and push the limit. In truth, as is, with minor modification, it MIGHT work with a build-able, sell-able floor plan. It might also be a design fragment for a larger house.

Architecture from Northern France, especially Normandy and these areas, was the stylistic inspiration for this sketch. There are similarities and differences with the English Tudor across the channel. Some of the design features are labeled on the sketch. It also has some of my own typical slightly eccentric features.

Technical: Small watercolor sketch on toned tan paper, measures about 8 inches by 5 inches, some details enhanced with pencil and brown ink "Micron" pen.
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Original design for a castle and village based in a temperate climate with a stream and waterfall integrated into the village layout, part of the ever expanding "Infinite Village." Architecture based on North European vernacular, medieval, and 19th century types, especially from England, as well as some of my own eccentric and slightly bizarre creations.

This is actually step four of what will probably be a five step tutorial. I actually liked this step better then the final step because the detailing of the buildings is more distinct.

Technical: Pencil study on toned paper, 8" by 11", maybe 8 hours time at this point, mostly H, 2H, and HB pencils.
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