Shea Murdock and Robert Young are the creators of office Murdock Young Architects. With a little more than 10 years behind them they have an interesting portfolio of work in the United States, with highlights on residential projects and art galleries. Photos from site murdockyoung.com. Founded in 1999 by Shea Murdock and Robert Young, the office Murdock Young presents very interesting works of architecture. Their residential projects show the harmony of the materials used and a balance in volume, reaching a great end result. Allied to this, the beauty and simplicity of the internal spaces, which can also be seen in their galleries, are important aspects in their works. "Architecture is produced by great teams, working together in creative and productive collaboration towards common goals.” MYA Cutler Loft, New York, USA Prior to forming Murdock Young Architects, Shea Murdock Parker worked in offices in Germany and in New York, working with large-scale buildings. Robert Henry Young worked as intern in offices in Barcelona, Boston and New York, the offices of Mathias Thoenes and Keenen / Riley. Today, in their own office, each one leads a project at a time with the support of the other, where the leader is responsible for the design, documentation, construction and customer relationship, while the other is part of the project team. With just over 10 years, the office Murdock Young has won prizes for some of its projects, such as the Cultler House in Montauk, New York, which has been published by several magazines and books. 66 Gloucester, New York, USA Claire Oliver Gallery, New York, USA George Adams Gallery, New York, USA Chelsea Art Building, New York, USA Stefansky Residence, New Jersey, USA Barry Friedman Ltd., New York, USA Kettle Hole House , New York, USA Cutler Townhouse, New York, USA Further Lane Bathrooms, New York, USA Cutler Residence, Montauk, USA Multipurpose Building, Greenwich, USA Lake House, Montauk, USA Friedman Beda, New York, USA
This studio we'll show you today is from Oklahoma, USA, more specifically in Tulsa, a small city that has the honor to have the headquarters of a creative mind group, this is the Creative State. The office is basically a big saloon with a meeting and conferences room placed in the center of it. Sounds weird? Well, I loved it. The appropriate choose of colors and materials, a dark sealing and a bright floor, gave the glass cube a really stylish look. The spaces with the work stations surrounding this cube are simple but very cozy. The highlight of this office is for sure its lightening. All the spaces have a great illumination showing that the lighting was very well applied in this project. The points of light in the dark sealing and the lamps in the walls are samples of this and show that a nice lightening project can transform a place. Creative State is a blank canvas. An empty piece of paper. An untouched block of wood. It gives you the ability to start fresh, with new perspective and a revived spirit. Now, you can create whatever you want. You can bring your idea to life. Creative State To check everything about Creative State, check their site out at creativestate.com. Thanks Office Snapshots for the tip!
Try to imagine a lot of houses built overlapped, 12 houses, one over another. Well, this is the project Vitrahaus, designed by Herzog e De Meuron to the Vitra's showroom, a beautiful sample of deconstruction and modernity. Located at the Weil Am Rhein, between Switzerland and Germany, will be latest architectural addition at the Vitra Campus complex, which already features buildings by Frank Gehry, Zaha Hadid and Tadao Ando, among others. The house is a piece of art, built with concrete walls and huge windows, allowing you to have an amazing view form the campus during the day, becoming big 'store windows' at night, showing the pieces inside of it. Inside the Vitrahaus the architects achieve success on their mission to treat the minimalism and simplicity to bring even more value to the colors and shapes to each chair, each sofa, each Vitra mobil. To be honest, the designs are complementary, and the visitor's eyes are delighted by both architecture and the furniture showroom. The “VitraHaus“ is a direct, architectural rendition of the ur-type of house, as found in the immediate vicinity of Vitra and, indeed, all over the world. The products that will be on display are designed primarily for the private home and, as such, should not be presented in the neutral atmosphere of the conventional hall or museum but rather in an environment suited to their character and use. mage © designboom mage © designboom Herzog & De Meuron / VitraHaus from 0300TV on Vimeo Sources: dezeen.com and designboom.com.
Office for Metropolitan Architecture is an office that relies on collaborative partnerships. Rem Koolhaas, founder of the OMA, created AMO, which also does a great job with great brands, attending events and doing exhibitions and publications, producing a work "not architectural" within an architectural firm. Photos from site oma.eu. In the early 70's, Rem Koolhaas and Elia Zenghelis began working together in the Architectural Association, a school of architecture in London, where Rem studied and Elia was an instructor. Together they made some projects, all located in Manhattan, but none built. In 1975, Rem Koolhaas, Elia and Zoe Zenghelis and Madelon Vriesendorp and founded the Office for Metropolitan Architecture, OMA. Soon after its founding, the firm was one of 10 winners of the architectural competition for the new building of the Dutch parliament in The Hague. This project was widely discussed and published, but the OMA was not responsible to run the project, a fact that has happened again several times in the early 80's. In this decade, however, they began to gain momentum to carry out the projects in The Hague, Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Berlin and Paris. . Checkpoint Charlie, Berlin, Germany "Our office acts like a kind of educational establishment and we are very careful who we educate.” Rem Koolhaas Nexus World Housing, Fukuoka, Japan The leadership of the OMA is organized as collaborative partnerships. It is divided into offices in Rotterdam, New York, and Beijing and will soon open one in Hong Kong to accommodate new projects in Asia. Today, besides Koolhaas, there is partner Ole Scheeren leading the office in Beijing, Ellen van Loon, Reinier de Graaf, and Victor van der Chijs and Shohei Shigematsu who head the office in New York. In 1998 Koolhaas founded the AMO, a space within the OMA dedicated to producing work "not architectural" as special events, exhibitions, campaigns and trade publications. The AMO has participated in the Venice Biennale, has been guest editor of Wired and Domus, and has also done work for Universal Studios, Harvard University, Heineken, and Ikea. "Any architectural project we do takes at least four or five years, so increasingly there is a discrepancy between the acceleration of culture and the continuing slowness of architecture." Rem Koolhaas Kunsthal, Rotterdam, Netherlands Lille Grand Palais, Lille, France Dutch House, Netherlands Educatorium, Utrecht, Netherlands Bart van Damme De Rotterdam, Rotterdam, Netherlands Maison à Bordeaux, Bordeaux, France Breda Carré Building, Breda, Netherlands Prada New York, New York, USA Netherlands Embassy, Berlin, Germany IIT – Mccormick Tribune Campus Center, Chicago, USA Dee And Charles Wyly Theater, Dallas, USA Leeum Museum, Seoul, South Korea Souterrain Tram Tunnel, The Hague, Netherlands Seoul National University Museum of Art, Seoul, South Korea Casa da Musica, Porto, Portugal Serpentine Gallery Pavillion, London, UK Zollverein Kohlenwäsche, Essen, Germany Prada Transformer, Seoul, South Korea
Maybe it a little too late to show this project, but as our architecture cycle here at Abduzeedo started after its construction, we can do this. Since its inauguration in 2008 I was impressed by this architecture, so I think the construction deserve an exclusive article showing its beauty. I'm talking about the Caja Vital Kutxa, in Spain. The project is from Mozas Aguirre Arquitectos, and it's a building for a local bank from Madri. The shapes represent the woods and trees that surround the building, a park from Natura 2000 Networking Programme. This idea was created with strong metallic structures covered with steal panels. In the hall of the building, a big polyurethane panel was created, a amazing art piece hand painted. The idea of this project, from its concept to its external shapes, is to treat the building as a life organism in movement. © Carlos Casariego © Carlos Casariego © Carlos Casariego © Carlos Casariego © Carlos Casariego
Some villages in Korea are in the process of modernization. This house shows the power of architecture in confronting modern with tradition, the shapes and materials in this construction shows that the strong culture position was destroyed. The project from IROJE KHM Architects, built in Seoul, was an efective proof of cost management, using cheap materials as concrete and choosing for simplicity during the construction process. The house is made of metallic translucence plaques and glass, to soften the light, the wind and even the sounds from the street, creating a calm and special place. And you can also see all the project concept, idea and the traditional korean contrapoint about the modernization of architecture in a great text in their website: IROJE KHM Architects. I expect Jo Rin Hun, un-architectural architecture, to be a 'light house of city' that always lightens the neighborhood and to be a place where record and preserve the historic character of the site. (IROJE KHM) © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim The city and architecture are endowed with strong mutual response and finally this mass become to carry the un-architectural property of matter of transparence introversively, translucence extrorsely. (IROJE KHM) © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim © JongOh Kim Section
Ricardo Legorreta brings to his designs, features that hard to see nowadays. With an impressive architecture of solid volumes, he makes colors and light and shadow the focus of his work. Photos from site legorretalegorreta.com. Ricardo Legorreta Vilchis was born in Mexico City on May 7th, 1931. He studied at the Universidad Autonoma de Mexico, also worked as a designer at this time. He left with a degree in architecture in 1953. After completing his studies, he worked for the Mexican architect Jose Villagran Garcia becoming a partner in 1955. After 5 years of this partnership, Legorreta opened his own office and founded the "Legorreta Architects". With a clear influence of fellow architect Luis Barragan, he works with a use of bold colors, effects of light and shadow, and the supremacy of solid volumes. Hotel Westin Brisas Antes Camino Real, Mexico "Surrounded by this magical world (Mexico), I have devoted my life to the most beautiful profession, knowing that the road is not long but endless and that when we disappear, if our ideals are worthy somebody will pick up our flag and continue. We live in a period of speed: in order to manage it we need to work together, looking at technology as a tool not as a goal, keeping the basic values of humanism, avoiding superficiality, solving people’s needs without serving power and materialism." Casa Montalban, California, USA In 1990, his son Victor Legorreta became a partner in the firm, which in 2000 became known as "Legorreta+Legorreta". Today they have a wide variety of projects in their portfolio and their concepts of architecture have been required in various locations outside of Mexico, mainly in the southwest United States. Ricardo Legorreta received the Gold Medals of the UIA (The International Union of Architects) in 1999 and the AIA (The American Institute of Architects) in 2000. Casa Rancho Santa Fe, California, USA San Antonio Library, Texas, USA Casa Japon, Japon Pabellon de Mexico EXPO Hannover, Germany ITESM Campus Santa Fe, Ciudad de Mexico, Mexico Max Palevsky Residence Hall University of Chicago, Illinois, USA Residential Complex Zocalo I y II, Santa Fe, USA House in Maui, Maui, Hawaii House in Hillsboro Beach, Florida, USA Petaluma House, California, USA Hotel Sheraton Abandoibarra, Abandoibarra, Spain Sotogrande House, Sotogrande, Spain Kona House, Kona, Hawai Escuela de Graduados en Administracion Publica y Politica EGAPP, Monterrey, Mexico Hotel Boutique, Puebla, Mexico Texas A&M Engineering College, Doha, Qatar House in San Salvador, San Salvador, El Salvador Plaza El Roble, Escazu, Costa Rica Hotel Camino Real Monterrey, Monterrey, Mexico Casa Morumbi, São Paulo, Brasil Casa en el Bosque, Ciudad de Mexico, Mexico
This project is a new sustainable social housing complex, built in Begles, France. It's a great architectural approach, a project with a diversity of architectural propositions and communal and private spaces. The brain behind this project is LAN Architecture, they tryied to invent a new urban lifestyle, witch I think it was amazing. I love the way they used the shapes and the holes on those huge walls. As they say "the first stage was to ‘sculpt’ the volumes in order to exploit their urban potential and intrinsic spatial qualities". The principle underlying our approach was that of stacking containers, and careful study of habitat modes, climatic conditions and the sun’s trajectory throughout the year suggested the way to organise this. The idea of variable compactness introduced the notion of a housing unit’s adaptability to seasons and times of day. All residents have the possibility of using their exterior space as a windbreak, a mini-greenhouse or, conversely, as a means of cooling or ventilating. More about it on designboom.com.
The building will be open only in 2011 but the project of the Qatar Convention Center already deserve being featured here. The organic shapes and structural solutions explore limits of imagination and transform a simple convention center in a master piece, a landmark of the Education City. The QNCC is a projects from the japanese from Yamasaki Architects. They are the responsible for bringing the inovation beyond arquitectural shapes, and that is why the QNCC is the first construction of this kind to receive the Gold Certification from U.S Green Building Council’s Leadership in Energy and Environment Design (LEED). One of the reasons for this is the concerning with the energy generation, where 12,5% from all of the generated energy will be handle by solar plaques. QNCC’s spans over three levels consisting of: - 40, 000 m2 of exhibition space - Conference hall for 4,000 delegates - 2,300-seat lyric style theatre - Three additional tiered auditoriums - Theatre-style seating, banquet space for up to 10,000 in exhibition halls - Total of 57 meeting rooms - Spacious pre-function, exhibition foyers - Luxurious lounges, hospitality suites - Dedicated registration desks, business centre, media rooms QNCC is located alongside elite universities, research and technology institutions in Education City, a new global hub of ideas and innovation. It is only 20 minutes away from the central business district. More about the QNCC qatarconvention.com.
David Chipperfield is an architect who serves as inspiration for many artists. His eye on all aspects of architecture and design is fascinated by the intensity and feeling that his projects present. Photos from site davidchipperfield.co.uk. Sir David Alan Chipperfield was born in London in 1953. He studied at Kingston School of Art and the Architectural Association in London. After graduation he worked in large offices such as Douglas Stephen, Richard Rogers and Norman Foster, which he had a great experience acquiring extensive knowledge, certainly serving as inspiration for his own work. In 1984 he founded his own firm, David Chipperfield Architects and has accumulated more than 40 national and international competitions, behind them the RIBA, RFAC, AIWA Awards and RIBA Stirling Prize in 2007. He now has offices in London, Berlin, Milan and a representative in Shanghai. Ernsting Service Centre, Germany. Photography: Christian Richters "I relish the enjoyment of daily rituals, whether this is taking a bath in a beautiful bathroom, eating breakfast from a simple oak table or reading by a perfect lamp. In my designs, I try to make simple, beautiful and functional objects." House in Berlin, Germany. Photography: Stefan Muller / Christian Richters David Chipperfield has is his projects a high standard of finish and clean lines and sketches, leading to very elegant and functional results. His concept can be seen both as a great work in a small object design. He has a long list of projects underway and being built. In 2008, David Alan Chipperfield was awarded for his services to architecture in the United Kingdom and Germany. "I wanted people to be able to find their way about but also to be able to lose themselves." River and Rowing Museum, Henley-in-Thames, UK Dennis Gilbert / Richard Bryant Private Apartment in Kensington, London, UK Helene Binet Helene Binet Private House in Richmond, Surrey, UK Helene Binet / Dennis Gilbert Helene Binet / Dennis Gilbert Private House in Corrubedo, Galicia, Spain Helene Binet Helene Binet Helene Binet Gormley Studio, London, UK Richard Bryant Richard Bryant Figge Art Museum, Iowa, USA Christian Richters Christian Richters Museum of Modern Literature, Marbach am Neckar, Germany Christian Richters / Joerg von Bruchhausen Christian Richters / Joerg von Bruchhausen Christian Richters / Joerg von Bruchhausen Des Moines Public Library, Iowa, USA David Chipperfield Architects and Des Moines Public Library / Farshid Assassi David Chipperfield Architects and Des Moines Public Library / Farshid Assassi BBC Scotland at Pacific Quay, Glasgow, UK Peter Cook Peter Cook Peter Cook America’s Cup Building ‘Veles e Vents”, Valencia, Spain Christian Richters / Hisao Suzuki / Francesco Ferri Christian Richters / Hisao Suzuki / Francesco Ferri Christian Richters / Hisao Suzuki / Francesco Ferri Liangzhu Museum, Liangzhu Cultural Village, China Christian Richters Christian Richters Am Kupfergraben 10, Berlin, Germany Iona Marinescu Iona Marinescu Ninetree Village, Hangzhou, China Christian Richters / Shu Re Christian Richters / Shu Re Christian Richters / Shu Re MW Orthopaedic Centre, Munich, Germany Thomas Weinberger Thomas Weinberger Kivik Art Centre Pavillon, Kivik, Sweden Gerry Johansson Gerry Johansson Campus Audiovisual, Barcelona, Spain Duccio Malagamba Duccio Malagamba Townhouse O-10, Berlin, Germany Joerg von Bruchhausen / Ute Zscharnt Joerg von Bruchhausen / Ute Zscharnt Anchorage Museum at Rasmuson Center, Alaska, USA Christian Richters / David Chipperfield Architects Christian Richters / David Chipperfield Architects Museum Folkwang, Essen, Germany Christian Richters Christian Richters Christian Richters
Today our architecture inspiration comes from Cordoba, Argentina. It's a campus with ateliers to several art classes, such as painting, sculpture, photography and music. I can say that the mix of colors and the vibrant forms are amazing, and I can imagine how all this architecture can influence each one who study in there! The project was made by Lucio Morini architects, they abused the double height making each studio a 2 store unit. And to bring even more light inside the ateliers, the building has glass on the both sides, north and south. We can realize a strip with vertical red walls separating each studio. The north facade is cover with perforated-metal, which vary in transparency depending on the light conditions and position. The beautiful photos are by Lucio Morini and Sosa Pinilla. Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Lucio Morini e Sosa Pinilla © Floor Plans
Santiago Calatrava adds to his architecture the art and of power engineering. After years of study in these areas, he can bring large structures to existence, giving life to his paintings. Photos from site calatrava.com. Santiago Calatrava was born on July 28, 1951 in Valencia, Spain. At age 8 he began to draw and paint in the Arts and Crafts School and at 13 he was an exchange student in France. Returning to Valencia, he entered the Escuela Tecnica Superior de Arquitectura, where he graduated and attended a post-graduate degree in Urban Planning. Even without a direction to follow in his career, Calatrava decided to continue his studies in another area with which he was fascinated by: Engineering. Then in 1975, he entered the Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich, receiving his Ph.D. in 1979. Having completed his studies, he worked with small engineering projects and began to participate in competitions. Ernsting’s Warehouse, Coesfeld, Germany In 1983 he won his first competition: Stadelhofen Railway Station in Zurich, where he had set his office. A year later, his first bridge project, starting the worldwide recognition of his name attached to such construction. Stadelhofen Station, Zurich, Switzerland In 1989 he established his second office in Paris, and the third in Valencia in 1991. With all the studies and knowledge, Santiago Calatrava reconciles two materials that do not always come together easily: art and engineering, each taking the other aside. With a knowledge of modern engineering and its technologies, he can make his paintings and his inspiration become great works of art in form of large-scale sculptures. Lyon Airport Station, Lyon, France Montjuic Communication Tower, Barcelona, Spain Orient Station, Lisbon, Portugal Pfalzkeller Emergency Service Centre, St. Gallen, Switzerland Sondica Airport Terminal and Control Tower, Bilbao, Spain Alamillo Bridge, Seville, Spain Campo Volantin Bridge, Bilbao, Spain San Sebastian – La Guardia – Bodegas Ysios , Alava, Spain Valencia City of the Arts, Valencia, Spain High Rise Apartment Tower, Malmö, Sweden Milwaukee Art Museum, Wisconsin, USA Athens Olympic Sports Complex, Athens, Greece Tenerife Opera House, Tenerife, Spain Bridge of Europe, Orleans, France Footbridge Puerto Mujer, Buenos Aires, Argentina Valencia Opera House, Valencia, Spain Some paintings
Ok, today I think I'll let our young architect readers more than happy, and the office lovers also, of course! This is the Novan & Vesson’s office, a team of architects from Spain. A beautiful example of interior architecture mixing modern elements inside an old building. Simply wonderful! I believe that this office must be the dream of every architect. An old building, with walls carefully worked to integrate with the new materials, exposing the age of the original architecture and daring aesthetically with the new elements. The facade of the building is already a call for imagination, and when you enter the place, creativity pops even more in front of our eyes. Honestly, I would live in a place like this, really! Our work is characterized by the projection of sincerity, is a continuous process looking for the beauty in nakedness and in the power of truth. Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Santos-Díez © Photos via clicarq.com.
Today I'll start a post series talking about houses! I will show houses collections with something in common, like colors, materials, shapes, the location of the building and so on. And to start this series, today we will see only white houses, made with several materials and from the whole world. Beautiful, elegant and white houses! Architecture is the learned game, correct and magnificent, of forms assembled in the light. Le Corbusier Y House Jorge Sousa Santos - Arelho, Óbidos, Portugal B20 PK Arkitektar - Garðabær, Iceland Swan Street Residence Iredale Pedersen Hook Architects - Perth, Australia House in Binningen Luca Selva Architects - Binningen, Switzerland Hill House Johnston Marklee & Associates - California, USA Aveleda’s House Manuel Ribeiro - Braga, Portugal Townhouse Elding Oscarson - Landskrona, Sweden Caverhill Residence Studio Pali Fekete architects - Los Angeles, CA, USA Mizoe House Takashi Seisho and Akinari Tanaka - Hakodate, Japan Villa Daniel Libeskind - Germany Maison du Béton Atelier st - Los Angeles, Cainsdorf, Germany House S Grosfeld van der Velde Architecten - Breda, The Netherlands House of Diffusion FORM/Kouichi Kimura Architects - Shiga, Japan House in Casa de Campo A-cero / Joaquin Torres - Dominican Republic Pontoporia House Architect Clorindo Testa & Architect Ezequiel Rivarola - Buenos Aires, Argentina Satish Nayak Residence The Design Firm - Shiga, Japan SkyCottage Archimania - Memphis, TN, USA Wide Open Villa KLab architecture - Ekali, Athens, Greece House in Foz António Sérgio Koch - Oporto, Portugal Aluminium House Arhitektid Muru & Pere - Tallinn, Estonia
With a discerning eye for detail, Marcio Kogan leads a generation that brings a new concept of architecture to Brazil. With exciting projects, he works wonderfully well with the textures of materials, creating spaces where every detail leads to perfection. Photos via marciokogan.com. Marcio Kogan was born in São Paulo and graduated in Architecture and Urbanism from Mackenzie University in 1976. One of Kogan's greatest passions is cinema. Fan of Ingmar Bergman and Federico Fellini, he studied and served as director until he was 30, becoming a major influence on his architecture. The sensibility he has in designing spaces is shocking. Carefully gauged in all aspects of space, Marcio Kogan has in his works a perfect harmony and balance, where each perspective, each look, can be enjoyed as rich architecture in detail. And every detail seems to be thoroughly worked, making it flawless. Casa Paraty, Rio de Janeiro, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon The search for strong partnerships with major architects makes his work have a unique vision and the same great care of all the professionals involved. In their homes, the interior design is designed with the same particularity and details of the rest of the work. He won many awards for several of his projects and, like Isay Weinfeld, is now one of the best architecture firms in Brazil. And as we can see in his portfolio, his career will be increasingly recognized and admired, the fact being that today his works are already an inspiration to many. Casa 53, São Paulo, Brasil Romulo Fialdini Romulo Fialdini Romulo Fialdini Museu de Microbiologia, São Paulo, Brasil Arnaldo Pappalardo Arnaldo Pappalardo Casa Concreta, São Paulo, Brasil Romulo Fialdini Romulo Fialdini Casa do Flamboyant, Brasil Reinaldo Coser Reinaldo Coser Casa LC, São Paulo, Brasil Romulo Fialdini Romulo Fialdini Romulo Fialdini Bar Plug, São Paulo, Brasil Pedro Vannucchi Pedro Vannucchi Casa 16H1403, São Paulo, Brasil Romulo Fialdini Romulo Fialdini Casa do Quinta, São Paulo, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Hotel Fasano, São Paulo, Brasil Álvaro Póvoa Álvaro Póvoa Casa Gama Issa, São Paulo, Brasil Arnaldo Pappalardo Arnaldo Pappalardo Arnaldo Pappalardo Casa Pacaembu, São Paulo, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Casa Mirindibas, São Paulo, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Casa Osler, Brasilia, Brasil Pedro Vannucchi Pedro Vannucchi Pedro Vannucchi Casa Panamá, São Paulo, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Casa das Chaminés, Brasil Reinaldo Coser Reinaldo Coser Casa Corten, São Paulo, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Casa BR, São Paulo, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Micasa Volume B, São Paulo, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Prime Time, São Paulo, Brasil Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Nelson Kon Casa du Plessis, Rio de Janeiro, Brasil Arnaldo Pappalardo Arnaldo Pappalardo Arnaldo Pappalardo
I've already published some architecture posts with amazing photos, and if you realize, a lot of them are from the same phtographer, he's the portuguese Nelson Garrido. His technique and style for photos like those are simply awesome. The lights and colors bring even more value to each project. And as this is not enough, he also has some experiments and food pictures that are also beautiful! Because of that I made a collection with some of his photos, definitely you should check how great photos turn good projects into awesome ones! Architecture Foods and Experiments For more information about Nelson Garrido visit ngphoto.com.pt.
This is what I call an amazing urban revitalization! The way people interact with the space and how this space is designed to bring new emotions to them is a challenge on urbanism, and this particular project is a great example. The New Domino is an imaginative redevelopment planned for the former Domino Sugar site along the Williamsburg waterfront in Brooklyn. Rafael Vinoly Architects were commissioned to design a 2.8 million square foot residential complex on the site of the former domino sugar refinery and processing facilities, just north of the Williamsburg Bridge that separated Brooklyn's Williamsburg neighboorhood from the east river. The New Domino will create hundreds of high-quality affordable apartments; transform a vacant industrial site into an economically integrated mix of apartments, new shops and businesses, and community facilities; and provide physical and visual access to the dazzling Brooklyn waterfront. A nearly one acre open lawn, sited between the refinery and the river, anchors a new public waterfront esplanade, connected at its north end to grand ferry park and linking the development with the preexisting publics spaces in the community. For the first time in over 150 years, the site will provide Williamsburg residents with access to open riverfront space and wide views of Manhattan, the WilliamsburgBbridge and beyond the New York harbor. More about the New Domino visit thenewdomino.com. Photos via rvapc.com.