Posts Tagged ‘Sweden’
Tuesday, May 23rd, 2017
Article source: FOJAB arkitekter
The Triangeln project is large and complex mixed use building with a wide variety of functions including retail, residential, office and parking spaces incorporated in a very limited area. These functions are woven together from a range of different properties and building bodies in a coherent multistory building.
Image Courtesy © FOJAB arkitekter
- Architects: FOJAB arkitekter
- Project: Triangeln
- Location: Malmö, Sweden
- Client: NCC Construction Sverige
- User: NCC Projekt, NCC Bostad
- Property owner: NCC Property
- Contractor: NCC Construction Sverige
- Construction cost: approx 1000 000 000 SEK
- Area: approx 63 000 m²
Wednesday, May 17th, 2017
Article source: C.F. Møller Architects
The winning C.F. Møller project is a high-rise building including a panoramic garden on the 15th floor.
The high-rise building marks a new significant silhouette in Västerås skyline and a characteristic landmark for the entire district of Lilludden. The three-dimensional facades and a green panoramic garden on the 15th floor overlooking the city and Lake Mälaren characterizes the architecture. C.F. Møller suggests in the competition proposal that the frame is carried out as a hybrid of solid wood and concrete.
Image Courtesy © C.F. Møller Architects
- Architects: C.F. Møller Architects
- Project: A New Landmark
- Location: Västerås, Sweden
- Team: Ola Jonsson, Bo Lidberg, Julia Schütz, Joakim Svahn, Manuel Cespades, Lasse Vilstrup, Anne-Katrine Arrildt och Henrik Hansen
- Awarding authority: Riksbyggen
- Size: Approx. 15.700 m²
- Year: 2017
Thursday, May 11th, 2017
Article source: Kjellgren Kaminsky Architecture AB
In Linköping’s new district Vallastaden, Kjellgren Kaminsky Architecture has built plus-energy houses with solar cells on the roof. The solution means that the houses produce more energy than needed and it is possible to sell the surplus to electricity companies.
Image Courtesy © Åke E:son Lindman
- Architects: Kjellgren Kaminsky Architecture AB
- Project: Plus-Energy Houses
- Location: Vallastaden, Linköping, Sweden
- Photography: Åke E:son Lindman
- Software used: Autodesk, Revit
- Client: Stångåstaden
- Partners: NCC, Hanelko AB, Caverion, VML-Konsult
- Sustainable: Plus energy houses
- Team: Fredrik Kjellgren, Joakim Kaminsky, Jenny Nyström, Mikael Rehnmark
- Status: Completed 2017
Wednesday, April 5th, 2017
Article source: SIROTOV ARCHITECTS
Renders ps3h show one-storied private house. Composition of rooms: open space with living area, kitchen and with a view on the glass garage, master bedroom with master bathroom and 3 guest-rooms.
In the project are used Paola Lenti and Kristalia furniture, kitchen Valcucine, Davide Groppi lighting, sanitary engineering Agape, Nic design, Cea design, Mutina ceramic tile.
Total area is 200 m2.
Image Courtesy © SIROTOV ARCHITECTS
Saturday, March 25th, 2017
Article source: Metsä Wood
The distinctive new building in Stockholm’s Östermalm is a temporary market hall that was built as a temporary space while the old market hall is being renovated. What nobody expected was the tremendous popularity of this “wooden box”, which ended up winning Sweden’s most prestigious design award.
The old market hall, built in 1886, in Stockholm’s Östermalm district is known for the prestige its history carries among its committed customers. In 2012, this well-established rendezvous point in Stockholm’s finest district faced a critical need for a complete renovation, and the city invited bids for the refurbishment project. The entrepreneurs of the market hall needed to relocate for a couple of years.
Image Courtesy © Metsä Wood
- Architects: Metsä Wood
- Project: Östermalm’s temporary market hall
- Location: Östermalm, Sweden
Tuesday, February 28th, 2017
Article source: Bornstein Lyckefors Architects
Lawyer’s Office Morris Law has the stated ambition to reformulate what business law might mean. The guiding principles of the company’s values are concepts such as “transparency”, “efficiency”, “excellence” and “mindfulness”. Our interpretation of this was to create an open and social workspace without clear hierarchies. One example is the entrance lobby, which is surrounded by a wooden structure made of maple with shelves, mirrors, cork and brass net, acts both as a workspace for the employees, as well as a place to meet customers. Another example is the absence of cellular offices; designing all workplaces the same size and instead divide them with the help of wooden frames, which are also made of maple. Felt, mirrors and cork inside these frames create privacy and noise reduction.
The office of Morris Law is today a work environment without clear hierarchies, where the meetings between employees and customers are in focus.
The entrance lobby is surrounden by a wooden structure made of maple, which contains pieces of brown-toned mirrors, brass net and cork, Image Courtesy © Bornstein Lyckefors Architects
- Architects: Bornstein Lyckefors Architects
- Project: Morris Law
- Location: Gothenburg, Sweden
- Software used: SketchUp and Autocad
- Client: Advokatfirman Morris AB
- Team: Johan Olsson, Per Bornstein, Andreas Lyckefors, Ainhoa Etxeberria, Emelie Johansson
- Size: 1000 square metres
- Date: 2015
Tuesday, February 28th, 2017
Article source: HelgessonGonzaga Arkitekter
“House 669” is an expression of the customers dream of getting their own house on a low budget and within a set fabrication process. The context is typical of many mid-sized Swedish towns contemporary development. The plot is prepared for fast and cost-effective construction of a catalogue house. Building your own home here normally comes down to the choice of a style. “House 669” lands in this context, neighbouring the neofunctional look and across the street a modern mansion sitting on a plot of 600 m2. It is a house built in collaboration with a local catalogue house manufacturer, but sustains the pursuit of living in an environment that supports the families everyday life, including work, play, social life and rest. The volume is archetypical, like a quick drawing of a house. 1 1/2 levels and open to the ridge, it provides a variety of spaces. By stripping away the standard materials (3-strip parquet, plasterboard ceilings, laminate window sills etc.) often found in catalogue houses, “House 669” achieve a more tactile material palette. Three coloured “islands” divide the ground floor which becomes the scene for social life, while structurally supporting the private rooms upstairs.
Image Courtesy © Mikael Olsson
- Architects: HelgessonGonzaga Arkitekter
- Project: House 669
- Location: Stockholm, Sweden
- Photography: Mikael Olsson
- Architect in Charge: Isabell Gonzaga, Andreas Helgesson Gonzaga
- Collaborator: Malin Larsson
- Contractor: JB Villan
- Area: 172.0 sqm
- Budget: 310 000 Euro
- Project Year: 2016
Saturday, February 25th, 2017
Article source: 3XN Architects
3XN has won the competition to design a new aquatic centre in the Swedish city of Linkoping. Named “Vågen”(The Wave) the scheme seeks to unite the urban with the water – both in form and in function. Located between the Tinnerbäck Lake and Linkoping, the new aquatic centre becomes a hybrid between the city and the lake.
Image Courtesy © 3XN Architects
- Architects: 3XN Architects
- Project: New Aquatic Center
- Location: Linköping, Sweden
- Design Team: Kim Herforth Nielsen, Filip Lipinski, Maria Tkacova, Tobias Laukenmann, Sang Yeun Lee, Andrea Baresi, Hans Henrik Munk
- Landscape Architect: SLA
- Construction: WSP Sverige AB, Thornton Tomasetti
- Aquatics Consultant: Danish Technological Institute
- Engineer: Hifab
- Building Area: 24,000 sqm
- Building Height: 25.5 m
- Estimated cost: 80,000,000.00 €
- Expected completion: 2021
Wednesday, February 15th, 2017
Article source: White Arkitekter
With its proposal “Under one roof” White Arkitekter won the design competition for a new station and City Hall in the southern Swedish city of Växjö. As the motto suggests, the building gathers several functions in one volume and connects the city’s different parts. This new ‘living room’ is open, welcoming everyone from teenage girls and senior citizens to municipal employees and visitors. The building also creates a new silhouette in the city.
One of the entrances to Växjö’s new station and City Hall building, Image Courtesy © Tegmark
- Architects: White Arkitekter
- Project: New station and City Hall
- Location: Växjö, Sweden
- Photography: Tegmark
- Software used: Rhino, Autocad
Sunday, February 12th, 2017
Article source: LINK arkitektur
A new structure is towering up on an elevation in central Uppsala. Skandion Clinic is Scandinavia’s first cancer clinic for treatment with proton therapy. A patient hotel with 86 double rooms has been constructed adjacent to the clinic. Seven counties have collaborated with Akademiska Hus to realise this unique collaborative project. LINK won a parallel assignment in 2007 with a proposal where the plot’s buildable area was fully utilized and Uppsala was provided with a new signature building with a secure and high-tech interior. The clinic opened in 2015 and will treat approximately one thousand patients every year.
Image Courtesy © Hundven-Clements Photography
- Architects: LINK arkitektur
- Project: Skandion Clinic
- Location: Uppsala, Sweden
- Photography: Hundven-Clements Photography
- Client: Akademiska Hus
- Cooperation: NCC
- Gross Area: 14 300 m2
- Status: Completed 2014