vers une architecture
vers une architecture
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enochliew:

Photographed by Kacper Kowalski
A playground seen in the middle in the city of Jiangyin.
enochliew:

Photographed by Kacper Kowalski
A playground seen in the middle in the city of Jiangyin.
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counterpunches:


Food Finish edible spray paint

#nah man gold apples are a bad idea #i’ve read this story it doesn’t end well
counterpunches:


Food Finish edible spray paint

#nah man gold apples are a bad idea #i’ve read this story it doesn’t end well
counterpunches:


Food Finish edible spray paint

#nah man gold apples are a bad idea #i’ve read this story it doesn’t end well
counterpunches:


Food Finish edible spray paint

#nah man gold apples are a bad idea #i’ve read this story it doesn’t end well
counterpunches:


Food Finish edible spray paint

#nah man gold apples are a bad idea #i’ve read this story it doesn’t end well
counterpunches:


Food Finish edible spray paint

#nah man gold apples are a bad idea #i’ve read this story it doesn’t end well
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architectural-review:

Central California History Museum by Perry KulperLongitudinal SectionMaterials: mylar, graphite, found imagery, transfer letters + transfer film, cut paper
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Evocative of that heady post-1968 period of architectural exploration, the collages of Lisbon-based artist Hugo Barros recharge the legacy of psychedelic graphics in the representation of built form. Some of these collages feature floating surfaces of a giant scale, recalling Superstudio’s Earth-devouring Continuous Monument. Others superbly juxtapose disaster and architectural stability, challenging structural equilibrium and suggesting kinetic buildings. Read More!
Evocative of that heady post-1968 period of architectural exploration, the collages of Lisbon-based artist Hugo Barros recharge the legacy of psychedelic graphics in the representation of built form. Some of these collages feature floating surfaces of a giant scale, recalling Superstudio’s Earth-devouring Continuous Monument. Others superbly juxtapose disaster and architectural stability, challenging structural equilibrium and suggesting kinetic buildings. Read More!
Evocative of that heady post-1968 period of architectural exploration, the collages of Lisbon-based artist Hugo Barros recharge the legacy of psychedelic graphics in the representation of built form. Some of these collages feature floating surfaces of a giant scale, recalling Superstudio’s Earth-devouring Continuous Monument. Others superbly juxtapose disaster and architectural stability, challenging structural equilibrium and suggesting kinetic buildings. Read More!
Evocative of that heady post-1968 period of architectural exploration, the collages of Lisbon-based artist Hugo Barros recharge the legacy of psychedelic graphics in the representation of built form. Some of these collages feature floating surfaces of a giant scale, recalling Superstudio’s Earth-devouring Continuous Monument. Others superbly juxtapose disaster and architectural stability, challenging structural equilibrium and suggesting kinetic buildings. Read More!
Evocative of that heady post-1968 period of architectural exploration, the collages of Lisbon-based artist Hugo Barros recharge the legacy of psychedelic graphics in the representation of built form. Some of these collages feature floating surfaces of a giant scale, recalling Superstudio’s Earth-devouring Continuous Monument. Others superbly juxtapose disaster and architectural stability, challenging structural equilibrium and suggesting kinetic buildings. Read More!
Evocative of that heady post-1968 period of architectural exploration, the collages of Lisbon-based artist Hugo Barros recharge the legacy of psychedelic graphics in the representation of built form. Some of these collages feature floating surfaces of a giant scale, recalling Superstudio’s Earth-devouring Continuous Monument. Others superbly juxtapose disaster and architectural stability, challenging structural equilibrium and suggesting kinetic buildings. Read More!
Evocative of that heady post-1968 period of architectural exploration, the collages of Lisbon-based artist Hugo Barros recharge the legacy of psychedelic graphics in the representation of built form. Some of these collages feature floating surfaces of a giant scale, recalling Superstudio’s Earth-devouring Continuous Monument. Others superbly juxtapose disaster and architectural stability, challenging structural equilibrium and suggesting kinetic buildings. Read More!
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architectural-review:

The War Rooms, St. James’s Park by Ned Scott
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nickelsonwooster:

Descending.  
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architectural-review:

Jesse Reiser & Nanako Umemoto, “Aktion Poliphile: Hypnerotomachia Ero/machia/hypniahouse, Wiesbaden, Germany” (1989)
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designcube:

ONYX Sofa by Pierre Gimbergues for Peugeot Design Lab
designcube:

ONYX Sofa by Pierre Gimbergues for Peugeot Design Lab
designcube:

ONYX Sofa by Pierre Gimbergues for Peugeot Design Lab
designcube:

ONYX Sofa by Pierre Gimbergues for Peugeot Design Lab
designcube:

ONYX Sofa by Pierre Gimbergues for Peugeot Design Lab
designcube:

ONYX Sofa by Pierre Gimbergues for Peugeot Design Lab
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cjwho:

Doninpark, Vienna, Austria by LOVE Architecture
The Doninpark project is planned as a five-story residential, office and retail building. The shopping space is located on the ground floor, the first and second floor are designated for restaurants and office units, and the third floor and above house the residential apartments.
The project is characterized by two special design features. First, the shape of the building is directly derived from the relevant local zoning regulations. In essence, one could say that the city of Vienna designed the building, as the building’s appearance is a model of a kind of radical pragmatism (i.e. doing exactly what one is allowed to do). Second, due to the seemingly random window openings and projecting alcoves, the façade of the building defies efforts to grasp its scale. It is nearly impossible for the viewer to ascertain the true dimensions of the building, and one might say the building disguises its true size and expanse.
Photography: Jasmin Schuller
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Doninpark, Vienna, Austria by LOVE Architecture
The Doninpark project is planned as a five-story residential, office and retail building. The shopping space is located on the ground floor, the first and second floor are designated for restaurants and office units, and the third floor and above house the residential apartments.
The project is characterized by two special design features. First, the shape of the building is directly derived from the relevant local zoning regulations. In essence, one could say that the city of Vienna designed the building, as the building’s appearance is a model of a kind of radical pragmatism (i.e. doing exactly what one is allowed to do). Second, due to the seemingly random window openings and projecting alcoves, the façade of the building defies efforts to grasp its scale. It is nearly impossible for the viewer to ascertain the true dimensions of the building, and one might say the building disguises its true size and expanse.
Photography: Jasmin Schuller
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Doninpark, Vienna, Austria by LOVE Architecture
The Doninpark project is planned as a five-story residential, office and retail building. The shopping space is located on the ground floor, the first and second floor are designated for restaurants and office units, and the third floor and above house the residential apartments.
The project is characterized by two special design features. First, the shape of the building is directly derived from the relevant local zoning regulations. In essence, one could say that the city of Vienna designed the building, as the building’s appearance is a model of a kind of radical pragmatism (i.e. doing exactly what one is allowed to do). Second, due to the seemingly random window openings and projecting alcoves, the façade of the building defies efforts to grasp its scale. It is nearly impossible for the viewer to ascertain the true dimensions of the building, and one might say the building disguises its true size and expanse.
Photography: Jasmin Schuller
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
cjwho:

Doninpark, Vienna, Austria by LOVE Architecture
The Doninpark project is planned as a five-story residential, office and retail building. The shopping space is located on the ground floor, the first and second floor are designated for restaurants and office units, and the third floor and above house the residential apartments.
The project is characterized by two special design features. First, the shape of the building is directly derived from the relevant local zoning regulations. In essence, one could say that the city of Vienna designed the building, as the building’s appearance is a model of a kind of radical pragmatism (i.e. doing exactly what one is allowed to do). Second, due to the seemingly random window openings and projecting alcoves, the façade of the building defies efforts to grasp its scale. It is nearly impossible for the viewer to ascertain the true dimensions of the building, and one might say the building disguises its true size and expanse.
Photography: Jasmin Schuller
CJWHO:  facebook  |  instagram | twitter  |  pinterest  |  subscribe
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antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


antonas:

ryanpanos: The Amphitheater House | Aristide Antonas | Via
The amphitheater house is built in Hydra, a traditional small town, situated in an island close to Piraeus, the port of Athens. The building was constructed above the ruins of an older quasi-orthogonal foundation wall: none of the characteristics of the older construction was obvious when the operation for its design started. The material of its walls is the material that occurred from the excavation of the stone that laid underground the site.
The project challenges the possibilities of an empty – “construction site” like – living place. 

The space is organized around a high-ceiling interior that reaches, in parts, 10 meters height. The amphitheater that occupies the central part of the high space replaces the living room of the house; the amphitheater gives shape to the gatherings that occur in it or around it. The house’s kitchen space and the rooms are included in a narrow zone, located in the eastern part of the house. A horizontal wooden platform is suspended over the interior space, proposing an area that can be used as a master bedroom viewing the island’s port.


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dezeen:

Philips Design created a series of conceptual products for food, years before the 3D printing boom. Their concepts include a machine that prints combinations of ingredients into shapes and consistencies specified by the user.
dezeen:

Philips Design created a series of conceptual products for food, years before the 3D printing boom. Their concepts include a machine that prints combinations of ingredients into shapes and consistencies specified by the user.
dezeen:

Philips Design created a series of conceptual products for food, years before the 3D printing boom. Their concepts include a machine that prints combinations of ingredients into shapes and consistencies specified by the user.