Yesterday, April 21st 2010, Brasilia - Brasil's capital - celebrated 50 years. A revolutionary project of a city built in only 4 years. Counting with talented hands from Oscar Niemeyer and Lucio Costa, the city became a landmark for brazilian architecture. "...a person who visits Brasília can like or dislike the buildings, mas can't say that already seen something alike before. And architecture is that - invention." The History In 1956, Juscelino Kubitschek - the president back then - started a plan to build a new city for Brazil's government. With the goal to plan and execute the construction were Oscar Niemeyer, the mind who would give forms and curves to official buildings, and Lucio Costa, the man with the 'airplane shape' urbanist plan. And incredibly, in only 4 years, the city was inaugurated. Many buildings were only skeletons, but the candangos (name of the first inhabitants of the new city), were celebrating the new political city in Brazil. "Not even my friends, who helped me a lot, understood my ideas. People used to see the project and say: "Very beautiful!" But they didn't understand a thing." Brasilia Today We can certainly say that Brasilia changed the ways for brazilian architecture. Niemeyer showed in a couple os lines the harmony and beauty that those buildings would have. And it is interesting that during all these years, the buildings remain great and admired all over the world. The modern use of concrete and glass and the sensual shapes of buildings inspired in women curves are marks of Brasilia's architecture. Selo comemorativo 50 anos de Braília At the Cathedral, for instance, I avoided the usual solutions of old dark cathedrals, recalling sins. Official Website: brasilia50anos.com.br.
A-cero is certainly one of the greatest offices of architecture and urbanism today, marking their territory in Spain and, with time, in other countries too. With a strong presence in residential architecture, they have a great sensitivity to drawing shapes, spaces, and details. a-cero.com Joaquín Torres and Rafael Llamazares are now the two architects who lead a large team of qualified professionals and stand out more with every project undertaken. Created in 1996, A-cero has a breathtaking portfolio of residences and housing. Each design has special features in the form or construction details, and the style is unique, regardless of type and material. La Finca 23, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 La Finca 23, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 La Finca 23, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 La Finca 23, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 With representatives in Madrid, La Coruña, Dubai, Dominican Republic, Vietnam, and Russia, A-cero has several works in development with all the same qualities. The experience for the user or visitor of their works begins with the presentation of the project, animations and perfect explanation of the proposal until the final finish, construction details and fine finishes. We look forward to future projects from this great office that will certainly continue to fascinate us more. Gondomar, Pontevedra, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Rías Altas, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Sanxenxo, Pontevedra, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Santander, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 La Coruña, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 La Coruña II, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 La Finca 4, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 La Finca 1, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 House in Somosaguas, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 House in La Finca 42, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Gibo, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Architecture Studio in Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 La Coruña University, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Santiago de Compostela, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 San Isidoro, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 La Finca I (21 Houses), Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 La Finca II (30 Houses), Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 88 Terraced Houses, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 House in Santo Domingo, República Dominicana © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Office Interior Design, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Modularing House, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 19 Housing, Madrid, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 Sotogrande Housing, Cádiz, Spain © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010 © A-cero 2010
I have been writing some articles showing you really nice offices around the world. And for my surprise there is one of this great offices in a brazilian city really close to me. I'm talking about an office called M² Arquitetura. As soon as I looked at it I was impressed and decided to show it to you... and I'm sure you will love it. M² Arquietura is located in Joinville, SC, Brazil. They are an architecture company that develops projects in many fields: residential, comercial, industrial, corporative, decoration and interiors. The current M² Arquitetura headquarter is a revitalization of an old storage place in the center of the city. The place has several industrial elements, such as apparent wooden structures, and systems of lightening and ventilation in sheds. A really beautiful place. And as I said to them, it makes me want to go back being an architect to work in a place like this! The main idea that inspired the project was preserving the original elements of the building and make the space bigger, transparent and as much integrated as possible. So to accomplish that they made an office with no walls and the doors are made of glass. All the departments of the company and the steps of the process are open so every team member and even the clients can see it. In the reception there is a store window. This space is turned to the side walk and is a multi-use area used for exhibitions of artists and stores, besides also showing some of their own designs. The window is a space of transition between the public and the private.
A building with strong lines, elegant and with some aerodynamic lines. This is the Harley Daivdson Hearquarters in Australia, a culture that goes beyond the 2 wheels and that was expressed in this project located at Lane Cove, a place close to Sydney. The architects Tony Owen Partners had the pleasure to be the brain behind this piece of art. Inside the building there is a mezanine where we can see everything we got to use: showroom, cafe, library and even a gym. A project that began in 2007 and that it was finished only by the end of 2009. It contains office space, showrooms as well as training facilities, classrooms, warehousing, gymnasium and breakout space. The design was inspired by the mechanical specifications of the motor bike engine. Thanks for the tip The Architectural Review!
Seen at first as a theorist, Bernard Tschumi had presented since his first work an innovative architecture that after years of practice is apparent in his most recent projects as a unique sensibility. tschumi.com. Bernard Tschumi nasceu no dia 25 de janeiro de 1944 na cidade de Lausanne, na Suiça. Estudou em Paris e na ETH em Zurique, onde se formou em 1969. Lecionou em diversas escolas como Portsmouth Polytechnic no Reino Unido, Architectural Association em Londres, The Institute for Architecture and Urban Studies em New York, Princeton University e a Columbia University. Bernard Tschumi was born January 25, 1944 in Lausanne, Switzerland. He studied in Paris and at ETH in Zurich, where he graduated in 1969. He taught at various schools like Portsmouth Polytechnic in the UK, Architectural Association in London, The Institute for Architecture and Urban Studies in New York, Princeton University, and Columbia University, to name a few. Vacheron Constantin Headquarters, Geneva, Switzerland. Photography: Peter Mauss/Esto, Christian Richters Vacheron Constantin Headquarters, Geneva, Switzerland. Photography: Peter Mauss/Esto, Christian Richters Vacheron Constantin Headquarters, Geneva, Switzerland. Photography: Peter Mauss/Esto, Christian Richters First seen as a theorist, Bernard Tschumi has drawn attention because of his innovative architectural practice in 1983 when he won a prestigious competition: the Parc de la Villette in Paris. Since then, projects with a great impact were created such as the new museum of Athens and Vacheron Constantin Headquarters, among others. The versatility of his works go to infrastructure projects and urban master plans. Any relationship between a building and its users is one of violence, for any use means the intrusion of a human body into a given space, the intrusion of one order into another.” School of Architecture, Marne-la-Vallée , Paris, France School of Architecture, Marne-la-Vallée , Paris, France Peter Mauss/Esto Peter Mauss/Esto Peter Mauss/Esto School of Architecture, FIU, Miami, USA Peter Mauss/Esto Peter Mauss/Esto Peter Mauss/Esto Rouen Concert Hall and Exhibition Complex, France Peter Mauss/Esto, Robert Cesar Peter Mauss/Esto, Robert Cesar Peter Mauss/Esto, Robert Cesar Peter Mauss/Esto, Robert Cesar Parc de la Villette, Paris, France J.M. Monthiers, Peter Mauss/Esto, Sophie Chivet J.M. Monthiers, Peter Mauss/Esto, Sophie Chivet M2 Metro Station, Lausanne, Switzerland Peter Mauss/Esto, Yves AndrÈ Peter Mauss/Esto, Yves AndrÈ Peter Mauss/Esto, Yves AndrÈ Limoges Concert Hall, France Peter Mauss/Esto, Christian Richters Peter Mauss/Esto, Christian Richters Peter Mauss/Esto, Christian Richters Lerner Hall Student Center, New York, USA Peter Mauss/Esto, Lydia Gould Peter Mauss/Esto, Lydia Gould Interface Flon Railway and Metro Station, Lausanne, Switzerland Peter Mauss/Esto Peter Mauss/Esto Good architecture must be conceived, erected, and burned in vain. The greatest architecture of all is the fireworks: it perfectly shows the gratuitous consumption of pleasure. Fireworks at Parc de la Villette, Paris, France ECAL School of Art, Lausanne-Renens, Switzerland Peter Mauss/Esto, Maurice Shobinger Peter Mauss/Esto, Maurice Shobinger Peter Mauss/Esto, Maurice Shobinger Bridge, La Roche-sur-Yon, France BTA, Christian Richters BTA, Christian Richters BTA, Christian Richters Blue Residental Tower, New York, USA Peter Mauss/Esto Peter Mauss/Esto Peter Mauss/Esto Athletics Center, University of Cincinnati, USA Peter Mauss/Esto, Andrew Higley Peter Mauss/Esto, Andrew Higley Peter Mauss/Esto, Andrew Higley Acropolis Museum, Athens, Greece Christian Richters, Peter Mauss/Esto Christian Richters, Peter Mauss/Esto Christian Richters, Peter Mauss/Esto Christian Richters, Peter Mauss/Esto Christian Richters, Peter Mauss/Esto
Some people like to say that can't work at the beach, that they loose focus around great beaches. Here in Brazil there is an office located in Salvador, Bahia that is a great example about how the beach can actually be a great inspiration for your everyday work routine. Besides the really nice architecture, the views are simply astonishing. Sidney Quintela is an architecture office that works with several kinds of projects, from houses to stores, to restaurants and big buildings. The workday for an architect can be pretty heavy, but I'm sure that a place like this inspire great ideias and quality of initiatives - which probably leads the architects to complete their drawings faster. They have big spaces, the white color takes most of the spaces and everything is bright and clear, besides the huge windows with really nice beach views. The architecture of Sidney Quintela starts by the observation of new metropolitan society habits, where the need of a reinvention of spaces appears - at the same time that they don't want to loose the influence of the local culture, nature and its surroundings. Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Photo by Xico Diniz Thanks for the tip Office Snapshots!
Some days ago Fabio visited this school, on the San Francisco headquarters, and after that he told me that he was amazed by the place. That the visual was astonishing, cozy and very inspiring. In the moment he talked to me about this place I decided to check it out to write a post about it. So we asked them for some pictures, and here it is, a quick look inside the Miami Ad School. It’s calling for fame generators, trendsetters and game changers. People we like to think of as “Pop Culture Engineers”. Which is why we are known as the School of Pop Culture Engineering. We are not just a school of advertising: it's design school, creative writing school, art school, portfolio school, photography school, technical school, copywriting school, film school, business school and think tank, all rolled into one. Miami Ad School has locations in several places, in cities like Berlin, London, New York and São Paulo. I didn't see the other offices but this headquarter in San Francisco is really amazing. The students there breath inspiration everywhere. The building has a simple architecture but has plenty of style. They explore rustic mobils with modern materials, and sometimes rustic materials with modern mobils. Places large and propitious to the study and creation. It is worth checking the photos out and sure to stop by there for whoever is the neighborhood of San Francisco. Thanks Ryan Siu for the photos and the invite to visit the school. Thanks for the photos sent by students from the Miami Ad School!
Annette Gigon and Mike Guyer, for more than 20 years, make a solid and elegant architecture. They gained notoriety by qualifying the urban landscapes of Switzerland, a country where good architecture can be seen easily. Gigon / Guyer are certainly a great source of inspiration for architects and enthusiasts. Photos from gigon-guyer.ch. Mike Guyer born in Ohio, United States in 1958, and Annette Gigon, born in Herisau, Switzerland in 1959, studied together at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich. Both received their diplomas in 1984. After graduating they worked in large architectural offices, which certainly brought a lot of experience and concepts to their own work. Gigon worked for Marbach & Rüegg Architects offices in Zurich, and Herzog & de Meuron Architects in Basel, while Guyer worked at OMA Rem Koolhaas in Rotterdam and was assistant professor Hans Kollhoff at ETH Zurich. Detached House, Küsnacht, Switzerland Detached House, Canton Grisons, Switzerland Both Annette Gigon and Mike Guyer worked as freelance professionals and in 1989, signed a partnership and joined their knowledge to form the office Gigon / Guyer Architekten located in Zurich. With little time and significant works, the partnership was seen as a reference for the young Swiss architects. Today, Gigon and Guyer have won several international competitions for both residential and public buildings, becoming a great source of inspiration for architects worldwide. Sports Centre Davos, Switzerland Workshop Building, Davos, Switzerland Architecturephoto.net Architecturephoto.net Auditorium, University of Zurich, Switzerland Residence du Pré-Babel, Geneva, Switzerland Housing Complex Brunnenhof, Zurich, Switzerland Residential and Retail Building, Almere, The Netherlands Housing Project Park Grünenberg, Wädenswil, Switzerland Three Single Family Row Houses, Rüschlikon, Switzerland Housing Complex and renovation Pflegi-Areal Zurich, Switzerland Housing Project, Zurich, Switzerland Housing Complex Broëlberg I, Kilchberg, Switzerland Road Transport Hall, Swiss Transport Museum, Lucerne, Switzerland Entrance Building, Swiss Transport Museum, Lucerne, Switzerland Donation Albers-Honegger EAC, Mouans Sartoux, France Archaeological Museum and Parc Kalkriese, Osnabrück, Germany Museum Liner Appenzell, Switzerland Photographer: Pieter Rolies Vinikus Restaurant, Davos, Switzerland Kirchner Museum Davos, Switzerland
Buama House is a renovation project from GAD, an Istanbul and New York based company, which performs architectural practice, research and concept design since 1994. The Buama renovation was a project for a young couple living in Beykoz, a suburb of Istanbul. The idea was to insert a new structure in the existing one without loosing the main elements of it. The result is pretty awesome, a mix of styles, textures and materials that make a really modern house. I was browsing around last week when I found this house and really liked some elements of it. The big spaces, heights, the mix of materials... the tiles in the walls, the cement floor, the wooden tables, many things and the way they got mixed got my attention and I hope it gets yours too. Check out GAD's website for more about this and other cool projects. Enjoy. =) "The smooth and endless lines reference infinite space, as there is no clear distinction between the floors & walls, or between the walls & ceiling. Light scatters on the organic surface in a way that seems almost limitlessness." "The furniture is selectively chosen to unite many different styles. The young couple has a collection of beautiful antique pieces, and desired to combine the new furniture with this collection. These pieces attract attention in contrast to the smooth surface of the white walls and ceilings."
Álvaro Siza is one of the great exponents of world architecture. To visit one of his works is certainly a great experience--feeling a little into the mind of a master of architecture that enhances the design on a large scale until the minimal detail. alvarosizavieira.com. Álvaro Joaquim de Melo Siza Vieira was born in 1933 in Matosinhos near the city of Porto in Portugal. He graduated from the College of Fine Arts in Porto in 1955 after 6 years of study, later teaching there between 1966 and 1969. He always had an admiration for the works of Adolf Loos, Frank Lloyd Wright and Alvar Aalto, but early on was able to establish his own language, based not only on the international modernist references as well as the strong building tradition of Portugal. Thus, Alvaro Siza, presents unique works in the modern Portuguese scenery. " There are two different words in portuguese that mean 'to look' and 'to see and understand'. The tool of an architect is to be able to see.” Álvaro Siza Boa Nova Tea House, Matosinhos, Portugal Boa Nova Tea House, Matosinhos, Portugal Siza established a very important relationship with architect Fernando Tavora, his teacher and principal reference to the School of Porto, with whom he developed a strong friendship and creative complicity. He created true milestones in Portuguese architecture, influencing many other architects. His architecture, combining formal complexity and apparent simplicity of design, won the world over after some time with works in America and Asia, through major points of architecture, like the USA, Portugal, Spain and the Netherlands. He has deservedly received the Pritzker prize and the Royal Gold Medal for Architecture from the Royal Institute of British Architects. "I am against this idea of specialization. I like to diversify my work, and I've done a bit of everything. You can not make a good housing estate or a museum without having done houses. The architecture is only one. The hands that draw and the hands that build are always the same.” Álvaro Siza Galician Museum of Art, Santiago de Compostela, Spain Quinta da Malagueira, Évora, Portugal Aveiro Library, Aveiro, Portugal Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Casa Vieira de Castro, Vila Nova de Famalicão, Portugal Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Faculty of Architecture, Porto, Portugal Church of Marco Canaveses, Portugal Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Leça Swimming Pools, Leça da Palmeira, Portugal Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Serralves Museum, Porto, Portugal Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Portugal Pavillion, Lisbon, Portugal Armanda Passos House, Porto, Portugal Serpentine Gallery, London, United Kingdom Sports Center Llobregat, Spain Anyang Pavillion, Korea Iberê Camargo Foundation, Porto Alegre, Brazil Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba SAAL Bouça Housing, Porto, Portugal Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Summer House, Sintra, Portugal Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Biblioteca Municipal de Viana do Castelo, Portugal Photographer: Duccio Malagamba Photographer: Duccio Malagamba House in Mallorca, Spain Photographer: FG+SG Photography of Architecture Photographer: FG+SG Photography of Architecture Photographer: FG+SG Photography of Architecture Photographer: FG+SG Photography of Architecture Photographer: FG+SG Photography of Architecture
I'm absolutely sure that this house is one of the most incredible houses I've ever seen. Of course, the pictures help a lot, but the shapes, the straight lines, the use of a few materials, elements that I believe are main points on the contemporary architecture, are all too evident on that house in La Finca, Spain. This is just one of hundreds of houses inside a complex and exclusive house development. A place with lots of green areas, lakes and wonderful houses designed by A-cero, an architecture studio in Madri. A-cero did a particular great job on this house: with simple and rectangular shapes working together with huge windows they have built a perfect exemple of modern architecture. And what to say about the interior?! Each bedroom following the same style with strong colors and the same space composition. And to complete this architectonic poetry, water mirrors and a beautiful pool help turn make pleasant every space on this house and easy to contemplate the emotions that a good architecture can transmit. Thanks ArchiDaily for the tip!
MVRDV gives us a good insight into the path that architecture can lead. With a new vision, they have a wide variety of topics in their large number of projects carried out, showing high quality in all of them. Fotos via mvrdv.nl. Winy Maas, born in 1959 in Schijndel, Jacob van Rijs born in Amsterdam in 1965, and Nathalie de Vries, born in Appingedam in 1965, joined together to form MVRDV in 1991. Some projects from the beginning of their career, such as the center of Villa VPRO television and houses for elderly Wozoco, brought international recognition to the office and took them to the level of the great new architecture firms in the world. Today, with nearly 20 years on the road they have already accumulated numerous international awards. "MVRDV pursues a fascination for radical methodical research: on density and on public realms. Through investigation and use of the complex amounts of data that accompany contemporary design processes, spaces are shaped methodically..” MVRDV Design Statement Calveen, Amersfoort, The Netherlands Calveen, Amersfoort, The Netherlands MVRDV was set up in Rotterdam and today has more than 60 architects and team members. A wide variety of topics of their projects allow them to show all their repertoire of new ideas, clear concepts and exemplary architecture. Their projects are private and mark a new architecture for Europe. We hope that their work can be seen everywhere in the world, with the assurance that there is much to be added to the landscape of many cities. Parkrand Building, Amsterdam, The Netherlands Cancer Centre Amsterdam, The Netherlands Pyjama Garden Medical Center Extension, Veldhoven, The Netherlands Gyre, Tokyo, Japan Didden Village, Rotterdam, The Netherlands Borneo, Amsterdam Porters Lodges, Hoge Veluwe National Park, The Netherlands Mirador, Madrid, Spain Wozoco, Amsterdam-Osdorp, The Netherlands Ypenburg Masterplan, The Hague, The Netherlands Villa VPRO, Hilversum, The Netherlands UPV Munich, Germany Matsudai, Matsudai Niigata prefecture, Japan Haus Am Hang, Stuttgart, Germany Anyang Peak, Anyang, South Korea De Effenaar Pop Centre, Eindhoven, The Netherlands Gemini Residences - Frosilo, Copenhagen, Denmark Barcode House, Munich, Germany Expo 2000 NL Pavilion, Hannover, Germany
One Shelley Street is an impressive place. Planned to break all kinds of space composition paradigms, Clive Wilkinson Architects implemented the project for the Macquarie Group, creating a modern environment to a investment company. Placed in Sydney, Australia, the project was conceived as a small villa, One Shelley Street abuses of enormous and flexible spaces with many functions, common areas are integrated to work environments and meeting rooms with panoramic views. A place with simple and modern lines, white in its majority but mixed with vibrant colors. A project that will be a referral point to the construction of sustainable offices buildings. Definitely a place that even Google would like to own! One Shelley Street has been designed to the highest levels of green star or LEED efficiency, using revolutionary technologies like harbor water cooling, chilled beams and zone controlled lighting. The business benefit of ABW is the elimination of ‘churn’—the cost of moving groups and redefining spaces. Investing now meant savings in the future and Macquarie is providing an unmatched quality of life for its employees—benefiting clients, investors, shareholders and the environment. For further information about this great project go to: clivewilkinson.com.
Belgian architect Bruno Erpicum is a great inspiration. His designs are very elegant and well resolved, both in their created areas and in their functionality in relation to integration of landscape. Photos from site erpicum.org. Bruno studied at Erpicum ISASLB - Institute of Architecture Saint Luc Brussels in Belgium between 1978 and 1983. In 1986, along with François de Montivault and Marc Timmermans, he created the office Bureau d'Estudes GMT. After 10 years the office was divided into 2 areas: All Projects led by Montivault and Concept by Erpicum GMT. In 2001, it was renamed Atelier d'Architecture Bruno Erpicum & Partners (AABE). "Integration is the ability to endorse the setting qualities.” Bruno Erpicum House Roly, Belgium. Photographer: Jean-Luc Laloux House Roly, Belgium. Photographer: Jean-Luc Laloux His designs feature a wide variety of detail, with clean and elegant solutions to the interior, constantly connecting with the outside and its strengths through the visual and landscape. His works are simply breathtaking, be it by the delicacy of the lines drawn or the magnificent look at the context, taking advantage of where they are integrated. "Esthetics are defined by proportion.” Bruno Erpicum House Can BB, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House Can 9, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House Light Breeze, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House Orban, Belgium Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House Helena, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House Sigue 25, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House IXOS, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House Labacaho, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House KM5, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux House Ibicaelum, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jo Pauwels Jo Pauwels Jo Pauwels Jo Pauwels House AIBS, Spain Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Les Heures Claires, Belgium Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Garage du Parc, Belgium Loft 11, Belgium Loft 1, Belgium Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Loft Kelle, Belgium Loft Dusseldorf, Germany Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Jean-Luc Laloux Copel Office Building, Belgium
Now I can understand why Chuck Anderson has this amazing mind to create pieces of art that are so impressive. His office is incredible, those places where we can work and live, for sure. And you must be imagining that lots of people work there, right? But NoPattern is a one person company, yes, Chuck Anderson enjoy all this alone! The guy work for the biggest companies in the world, in a workspace absolutely inspiring. The use of wood and brick with some apparent metal tubes bring a industrial and very modern feel. Besides the natural light and the wide space that make this office so cozy, the illustrations give personality to the place. The choice of the mobiles seem to be done randomly, with no concern, but all of them are complementary. And to finish this list, one especial piece call my attention, is a Herman Muller chair, this is what I can call chair! For me Chuck was very happy when design this stylish and cool workspace, a perfect place to work! Thank you OfficeSpanshot for this amazing tip!
If there is something that can bring value for a project even before it's done I can say that are the renders. It's a way to show to the client how it will be the final result or at least show him something near to the real thing. I love this feature, but some people abuse of it, and have the gift to transform simply renders in realistic photos! There are lots of render softwares today, but to reach a good result, just choosing some elements, textures and colors it's not enough. Like the photos, the use of light and angle of the render I believe that are the key points to get a beautiful and realistic image. And as a huge a fan of 3D and architecture I selected 30 images from several styles that are the most impressive renders I've ever seen!
Professor of architecture in Barcelona, Octavio Mestre, who has provided numerous services to the Catalan city, now has major projects in Spain and is already present in other European countries with homes and housing of high quality. Photos from site octaviomestre.com. Octavio Mestre graduated with honors from the Higher Technical School of Architecture in Barcelona, Spain. After going through numerous schools in several European countries, he was a professor in the Department of Theory and Composition and municipal architect of Barcelona in the Planning Services between 1987 and 1990. Clinica de Aresa, Spain After, he decided to completely follow through with professional practice. Correspondent for various magazines and author of numerous articles, the views within Mestre's work stands out in his residential projects like the house Cubelles, for instance. Octavio was a visiting professor at Rhode Island School of Design during the Spring Semester in 1994, and a founding member of the School of Architecture of the UIC where he taught design between 1996 and 2001. Since the 1997 he is professor at the School Elisava in Barcelona. Restaurante Le Mex, Barcelona, Spain Sede Mutua Madrilena, Madrid, Spain Sede Mutua Madrilena, Barcelona, Spain El Palacete, Barcelona, Spain Viviendas en Sabadell, Spain Reforma Edificio en Calle Segur, Spain Viviendas en el Port d'aro Viviendas en Riera Sant Miquel, Spain Viviendas en Terrassa, Spain Edificio Viviendas en Calle Homero, Spain Vivienda en Sant Cugat, Spain Vivienda en Tamariu, Spain Vivienda en Pineda de Mar, Spain Vivienda en Coma-Ruga, Spain Vivienda en Arenys de Mar, Spain Vivienda en Andratx, Spain Vivienda en Goyrans, France Vivienda en el Maresme, Spain Vivienda en Valldoreix, Spain Vivienda en Cubelles, Spain