Jennifer Bonner / MALL




Work

Fourteen Projects
  1. HAUS GABLES

  2. THE DOLLHAUS

  3. 4 OVER NONE

  4. HAUS SCALLOP, HAUS SAWTOOTH

  5. BEST SANDWICHES

  6. OFFICE STACK

  7. ANOTHER AXON

  8. X HOUSES
     

  9. STILL LIFE

  10. GLITTERY FAUX

  11. NYC GALLERY

  12. MADE IN OPA LOCKA

  13. CEDAR PAVILION



Publications
Three Projects
  1. ART PAPERS

  2. A GUIDE TO THE DIRTY SOUTH — ATLANTA

  3. PLATFORM: STILL LIFE


EXHIBITIONS & AWARDS



MALL —
Info

  1. Business Matters 
  • MALL stands for Mass Architectural Loopty Loops. Or Miniature Angles & Little Lines. Or Maximum Arches with Limited Liability—an acronym with built-in flexibility.
  • MALL uses the acronym, not to be quick or flippant, but because our architectural interests shift for each project. 
  • MALL is committed to projects that hack typologies, take creative risks, reference popular culture, and invent representation.
2. Background
  • Born in Alabama (b. 1979), Jennifer Bonner is Associate Professor of Architecture and Director of the Master in Architecture II Program at Harvard University Graduate School of Design.






Mark



CEDAR PAVILION


Perry County’s recreational park on the Cahaba River had been closed to the public since the 1970s. The park was reopened in 2002 through the efforts of local community leaders and politicians. Cedar trees were provided by a short story writer, Mary Ward Brown and milled into lumber for the decking. Aluminum sheathing on the underside of the pavilion provides a large reflective surface in an area that is otherwise dim beneath the tree canopy. Damaged by a fallen tree during Hurricane Ivan, the pavilion was re-built in 2006.


Location: Perry County, AL
Date: 2002
Type: Pavilion
Awards: AR Award for Emerging Architecture, Commended, 2005


CREDITS
Work was completed as an Auburn University Thesis Project at the Rural Studio.

Design Team: Jennifer Bonner, Mary Beth Maness, Nathan Orrison, Anthony Tindill

Budget: $24,000

Photography: Tim Hursley








© Tim Hursley









































Mark