Archive for the ‘Pavilion’ Category
Thursday, September 8th, 2016
Article source: People’s Architecture Office
Shipping containers stacked and shifted in plan and layered in elevation maximize rooftop views and shaded public areas on the ground at the Container Stack Pavilion. A 7.5 meter cantilevered box is the point of entrance to the building’s upper level roof, while the pavilion itself seems to extend out toward bordering streets, showcasing its interior activities. The ends of each container are capped with full height windows, allowing sightlines throughout the entire building. Inside, a double height central atrium is carved out where the two levels of shipping containers overlap. The Container Stack Pavilion is a temporary structure that can be disassembled and moved to other locations.
Image Courtesy © People’s Architecture Office
- Architects: People’s Architecture Office
- Project: Container Stack Pavilion
- Location: Dongshan, Taiyuan, Shanxi
- Client: Eastern Heights Real Estate Co. Ltd.
- Principals: He Zhe, James Shen, Zang Feng
- Project Team: Zhang Minghui, Amy Song, Zhang Zhen
- Date of Completion: September 2015
Sunday, September 4th, 2016
Article source: Schmidt Hammer Lassen Architects
Schmidt Hammer Lassen Architects complete exhibition pavilion on the banks of the HuangPu River in Shanghai.
As part of the regeneration and development of the West Bund area in Shanghai, Danish architects Schmidt Hammer Lassen have completed a permanent exhibition and art pavilion on the riverside promenade.
Image Courtesy © Peter Dixie
- Architects: Schmidt Hammer Lassen Architects
- Project: The Cloud Pavilion
- Location: Shanghai, China
- Photography: Peter Dixie
- Local architect: Tongji Architectural Design Institute
- Client: West Bund Development Corporation
- Area: 150m2
- Construction: May to July 2016
Tuesday, August 30th, 2016
Article source: Estudio Guto Requena
The Dancing Pavilion is Interactive Architecture created for the Olympic Park 2016.
Scattered sensors inside of the dance floor capture the beat of the music and the movement of people dancing, which activates the motors of the mirrors on the façade of the building. The result is a kinetic architecture that hypnotizes people, and transforms the space into the most exciting dance club of the 2016 Olympics.
Image Courtesy © Fernanda Lingabue and Rafael Frazão
- Architects: Estudio Guto Requena
- Project: The Dancing Pavilion
- Location: Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
- Photography: Fernanda Lingabue and Rafael Frazão
- Software used: Rhinoceros, Grasshopper
- Client: Skol/ Ambev
- Author: Guto Requena
- Estudio Guto Requena Team: Ludovica Leone, Daniel Vianna, Bruno Baietto and Guilherme Giantini.
- Technology and Motion Design: D3
- D3 Team: Pagu Senna, Diego Spinola, Carolina Anselmo, André Aureliano, Jonathan Querubina, Brenda Colautti, Natasha Weissenborn, Maria Clara Villas, Luciana Dal Ri, Vitor Reais, Victor Gama, Raphael Fagundes, Mariana Ventura, João Marcos de Souza, Edson Pavoni.
- Agency: B!Ferraz
- Set Design Supplier: UN Cenografia
Saturday, August 27th, 2016
Article source: rgastudio
Our task was to modernise and complete a two-storey hospital pavilion in Melzo. We were asked to design clinical laboratories and a morgue. The extremely diverse requirements of these two additions strongly influenced our definition of the interiors and the composition of the architectural masses.
Image Courtesy © Michele Nastasi
- Architects: rgastudio (Raffaele Azzarelli, Giuliano Iamele)
- Project: Hospital Pavillion
- Location: Melzo, Milan, Italy
- Photography: Michele Nastasi
- Area: 500 sqm
- Year: 2010
Thursday, August 25th, 2016
Article source: Besonias Almeida arquitectos
The commission arises from the principals need to have an enclosure where they can be isolated from the activity of the house, and then facilitate the development of functions more relaxed and much more connected with the landscape. It was to be an indeterminate space, since its use would also be indeterminate, but it should be comfortable in both winter and summer. This brief program was rounded off with the request of an outdoor bath and a small warehouse.
The place chosen for location by the principals is the farthest from the house, next to the existing evergreen trees sector on the lot.
Image Courtesy © Federico Kulekdjian
- Architects: Besonias Almeida arquitectos
- Project: Torcuato House Pavilion
- Location: Olivos Golf Club, Malvinas Argentinas, Buenos Aires, Argentina
- Photography: Federico Kulekdjian
- Design and Project Management: Arch. Maria Victoria Besonias, Arch. Guillermo de Almeida
- Collaborators: Arch. Micaela Salibe, Arch. Guido Gallupo
- Built Area: 45sqm + swimming pool and solarium
- Built Year: 2016
Wednesday, August 24th, 2016
Article source: Atelier Marko Brajovic
Invited by Coca-Cola, Atelier Marko Brajovic designed a surprising and immersive installation where the public is introduced in an iconic and unique multi-sensorial experience. Parada Coca-Cola interior design is a strong and photogenic henomenological gesture that represents the freshness sensation. An augmented physical real time hub that extends in a digital space through interactive technologies, sharing moments and music concerts.
Image Courtesy © Fernando Martins
- Architects: Atelier Marko Brajovic
- Project: Coca-Cola Pavilion
- Location: Píer Mauá – Armazém 3 – Avenida Rodrigues Alves, 10 – Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
- Photography: Fernando Martins
Sunday, August 14th, 2016
Article source: Jantzen Studio
Spacecraft is a functional art structure made of painted wood and glass. It was designed as a special place in which to explore the beauty of three dimensional complexity, generated from the manipulation of a simple cube form. A wood frame that outlines the perimeter edges of the cube supports an eight-foot by eight-foot glass enclosure made of four sliding glass doors, a glass ceiling, and a glass floor. Each face of the cubes frame has an additional seven square frames attached. Each of these has been rotated the same distance from one corner and connected together into six identical sections. Each of these sections has been connected to the cubes six faces in different directions. As a result, the basic glass cube appears to be spinning apart in every direction, and fragmenting the space in unexpected ways, as each of the frame sections are frozen in time. The bottom section is placed on four legs that raise the structure up off of the ground, and six steps lead the visitors up into the structure.
Spacecraft is part of a series of structures that attempt to create new and exciting forms, through the unique manipulation of simple systems, which generate extreme and unexpected complexity.
Image Courtesy © jantzen studio
Sunday, August 14th, 2016
Article source: de Siún Scullion Architects
5CUBE is a semi-permanent pavilion in Hanover Quay, Dublin Docklands, physically representing the volume of oil consumed every five minutes in Ireland. It was designed by Declan Scullion of de Siún Scullion Architects, Dublin.
Image Courtesy © Ros Kavanagh
Friday, August 5th, 2016
Article source: jantzen studio
The Three Falling Chairs Pavilion is a proposal for a public art architecture/sculpture to be made of painted steel or wood. The total form is created by three large symbolic chair structures (joined together side by side) that appear to be falling backwards, and as they do this, each leaves a trail of movement through time and space that is frozen into twelve segments. Each of these twelve segments form three arches that span the space below. Eight human scaled symbolic chairs (of the same design as the large chairs) are placed under the canopy for use by the visitors to the pavilion as seating.
Image Courtesy © jantzen studio
Wednesday, August 3rd, 2016
Article source: Vasily Klyukin
Roses are the most beautiful flowers and they are a gift of those who are in love. Since I’m in love with architecture I would like to make this gift to a city in the world.
Every celebration or special event cannot do without these flowers originate from ancient Rome since roses are the best decoration. In art these flowers have inspired many painters and I want to interpret them in architecture to create an adornment for a city.
Image Courtesy © Vasily Klyukin