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PDF Nyomtatás E-mail

INTERVIEW WITH SÁRKÁNY BENCE, ARCHITECT

MADE BY SÁRKÁNY ENDRE in 2010

CONSULTANT TEACHER: SÁRKÁNY RITA

TOPIC: ICE AND SNOW SCULPTURE

 

1. When did you attend Jáky József Secondary Technical School?

I studied there from 1994 to 1999. After the school leaving exam I decided to stay for the 5th year and graduated as a technician in civil engineering.

 

2.  What are your best memories of Jáky?

I was lucky with my class and I liked them a lot, especially the third and the fourth years were unforgettable. We had great teachers as well and we were motivated to study as much as possible, and to participate in competitions. I enjoyed preparing for them with the others. And although it was tough to dedicate long hours to preparation these are the best memories.

 

3. Who and what had the greatest influence on you?

There were a lot of teachers who I learned a lot from.

My maths teacher, Szabó Lilla made me like maths. She made it very clear for us how important Maths is from the point of view of logical way of thinking. She gave us extra courses in the mornings, and went far beyond compulsory issues. She has the gift of making the most complex parts of mathematics clear for those, who wished to understand them.

I really enjoyed my history lessons as well. Our teacher, Miss Szvoboda taught us to respect the past, and to notice how the events of the past and the present are related to each other.

 

4. Where did you continue your studies?

In the fourth year of secondary school I decided to continue my architectural studies at the University of Technology in Budapest. I was not accepted first but I didn’t give up. And after the fifth year I succeeded in the entrance exam and I was admitted to BME.

5. How did you get the opportunity to study abroad?

I have found the lectures and seminars very useful but I really lacked foreign experience. It can change your view of contemporary art, and architecture if you get the chance to see things with your own eyes. Thus as a third year student I applied to the Erasmus Student Exchange Programme. My application had been accepted so I got the opportunity to spend a year at the University of Oulu in Finland.

 

6. Where did you work abroad? What projects did you work on?

During the dark and cold winter in Finland we had a workshop where our task was to construct something interesting, and astonishing for the people of Oulu so as to break the feeling of ‘everydayness’. Our idea was to make an “icehenge” close to the market of Oulu, where everybody could see it, and in order to increase the number of visitors we had a small night performance.

Our “icehenge” idea was to take eleven ice block pillars, make them stand on a 6.25 square metre territory, and build a huge fire in the middle to highlight its value. We cut the pillars out of the frozen lake of Oulu with chain-saws. And they were shifted one by one to their final destination. It was tough to get these heavy giants out of the water. As we had no experience of working with ice we asked a professional ice carver to help us.

After we had the performance we were invited to Rovanniemi to take part in the preparation of the first Snow Show. It is a special international project, the curator of which is Lance Fung, American artist. It first took place in 2003, then in 2004 in Finland, and later in the 2006 Winter Olympic Games in Torino.

The aim of the Snow Show was to improve the international relationship between architects and artists through co-operation, and also to experience the limits and the advantages of ice and snow as a building material. Well-known contemporary artists and architects were asked to make pairs and design something spectacular and impressive from ice or snow. The architect-artist pairs prepared twenty-five projects during the three shows, and international students got the opportunity to complete these ideas.

The first Snow Show in 2003 was a test and was constructed only by a few exchange students. The plan was a co-production of Steven Hall, American architect and Jene Highstein, American artist. Their plan was a 9x9x9metre ice cube made of ice blocks, with an ellipsoid shaped hole inside. The ice blocks were cut and placed to their final position by professional workers, and machines. It was our task to carve the outer and inner surface of the rough block structure to get the exact shape, and thus make an impressive ice sculpture. The test was successful and, as it was a unique experiment with ice, and it was interesting for artists, architects and for the laymen as well.

The second Snow Show was held a year later, also in Finland. A lot more students were invited here from Canada, the United States, Mexico, France, Belgium, Russia, Italy, England and from many other countries. With a few friends of mine I was invited too, and we were asked to take part in different projects as construction leaders.

My main task was the construction of the plan made by Zaha Hadid British Iraqi deconstructive architect, and Cai Guo-Qiang Chinese artist, but I was also delighted to participate in the fantastic work of Tadao Ando and Tatsuo Miyajima.

The co-production of Hadid and Guo-Qiang was constructed in the following way:

Zaha Hadid sticking to her own unique architectural style, designed two huge, freely shaped forms. One of them was made of ice, and the other one was made of snow. Guo-Qiang, the Chinese artist was aimed at highlighting the ice - fire opposition, so she planned to set the ice and snow shapes on fire during the opening ceremony of the Snow Show exhibition.

The Tadao Ando - Tatsuo Miyajima project was an ice tunnel nicely shaped and designed by the Japanese architect Tadao Ando. He placed red LED lamps on the inner surface of the tunnel. The lamps showed digital numbers, continuously counting from 9 to 0. The objective of their “time tunnel “project was to remind everybody of the shortness of life.

The third Snow Show was presented in Italy as an important element of the Winter Olympic Games in 2006 near Turin, in Sestriere. There were again a lot of plans, but unfortunately the weather was not as good as it was in Finland therefore some of them had to be cancelled.

I was working mainly on two projects in Italy: one of them was the English architect Norman Foster and the Spanish sculptor Jaume Plensa’s design composed of flat lighting co-ordinate numbers. The aim of this project was to beautify Sestriere and its surroundings.

The Belgian artist Carsten Höller and the American architect, Tod William and Billie Tsien’s snow sliding project was not created for the mere sake of impressive spectacle, but they have also wanted to connect art with joy. One of the best sliding places has been created in the region of Turin. It was great fun to construct and we tested it several times before completion.

7. Are there any other exciting things you would like to mention concerning your stay and work abroad?

When we were in Finland we tried to behave like Finnish people do. We wanted to learn as much as possible about their culture and traditions. Saunas lift the spirit as the Finnish say, but their sauna culture differs from the saunas in Hungary. First of all the cabin must be a bit hotter than 100 degrees. The only thing you are allowed to wear is a towel. Swimming suits are forbidden, as they are considered to be unhealthy for the skin. On certain days of the week the saunas are open for women only, while on other days men are allowed to enter them and there are days when both sexes can use the saunas. You are supposed to sit in the heat for about ten minutes. When you are sitting inside the sauna, hot water is poured on the sauna stones and it starts a sweltering hot steam wave. People use bunches of birch leaves and keep hitting themselves with them. The bunches have a lovely smell and they cool your skin. When you get out the sauna and go outside, you have three choices. You can take a cold shower, or jump into the snow, or into a hole in the lake, and have a swim in the icy water. Swimming in icy water is called ice swimming, and it is great! When it is about minus 30 or 40 degrees outside you can go to an ice swimming lake that is a hole made in the ice for swimming. Then you put on your socks and your swimming suit and jump into the water. When you get out of the freezing cold water, you feel really hot. Socks are recommended to be worn as when you get out of the lake, your sole might get frozen on the frozen surface of the lake.

8. What would you recommend to current students?

Don’t be afraid of trying new things, because you will remember these for the rest of your life. And never forget that nothing will be nothing. Effort, stamina and enthusiasm are indispensible to the accomplishment of your plans.

Ice cube - the first Snow Show in 2003, Finland

Ice tunnel with LED lamps- the second Snow Show in 2004, Finland

The co-production of Zaha Hadid and Guo-Qiang- the second Snow Show in 2004, Finland

Norman Foster and Jaume Plensa’s design - flat lighting co-ordinate numbers

the third Snow Show in 2006, Italy

Snow sliding project - the third Snow Show in 2006, Italy



 
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