Posts Tagged ‘Winnipeg’
Thursday, May 12th, 2016
Article source: v2com
The Active Living Centre at the University of Manitoba was recently named a 2016 NIRSA Outstanding Sports Facility Award recipient. The awards, open internationally, recognize the innovative design of new, renovated, or expanded collegiate recreational facilities.
Image Courtesy © Jerry Grajewski
Sunday, October 26th, 2014
Article source: Number Ten Architecture
MUKWONAGO, WI…For more than two decades, Club Regent has brought the essence of Las Vegas to Winnipeg, Manitoba. Featuring Banker Wire woven wire mesh, the new state-of-the-art Club Regent Event Centre continues in that tradition with its ability to seemingly magically transform to suit almost any entertainment or conference event.
Image Courtesy © Number Ten Architecture
Thursday, November 21st, 2013
Article source: IAD
GOAL OF THE COMPETITION
The goal of this international competition organized by the University of Manitoba with the support of “Manitoba Hydro” the provincial Crown-corporation company specialized in hydro-electric energy, was to suggest a new vision of the Campus through a masterplan that integrates the challenges of growth, comfort and environmental quality and that will allow the positioning of the Campus as an exemplary space in terms of innovation, environmental values, variety and worldwide integration.
This veritable urban challenge includes the development of 4.200 housing units as well as 21.000m2 dedicated to businesses and facilities in the «Southwood Precinct»extension along with a general reflection devoted to the flows and complementary elements to be integrated within the Campus core« Fort Garry Campus » as well as its peripheral areas, including the technological Park and the sports complex.
Image Courtesy © IAD
- Architects: IAD
- Project: RESTRUCTURATION AND EXPANSION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA CAMPUS
- Location: WINNIPEG, CANADA
- IAD Team: Ignacio Tellado, Ivan Guttierrez, Daniel Olmo, Sara Garcia, JurgitaMockute, Jack Marston
- BET Structure et Civil: Xavier Aguilo, Araceli Guaita, Alicia Sierra
- BETFluides et HQE: Ramon Colmenero, Eduardo Merayo
- Site: University of Manitoba Campus Precinct and Peripheral Areas
- Competition: Mars – August 2013
- Project Development: 2014 – 2017
Thursday, November 8th, 2012
Article source: Number Ten Architectural Group
The towering elm trees and gentle meadows of Winnipeg’s Assiniboine Park have for generations formed an inspiring backdrop to the city’s collective memory. The Qualico Family Centre connects to the temporality of this landscape, evolving, growing and decaying in harmony with the natural rhythms of its surroundings.
Image Courtesy Brent Bellamy
- Architects: Number Ten Architectural Group
- Project: Qualico Family Centre
- Location: Winnipeg, Canada
- Photography: Brent Bellamy
- Engineering Consultants: Crosier Kilgour & Partners, MCW/AGE Engineers
- Landscape Architecture: Scatliff+Miller+Murray
- Year: 2011
- Area: 1000 sq.m.
- Software used: Autocad and 3ds Max
Friday, May 20th, 2011
Winnipeg is a city of 600,000 residents located on the Canadian prairie. It is the coldest city of its size outside of Siberia. Winter can last six months. So learning to celebrate winter – learning to take advantage of the opportunities that winter provides – makes sense.
Winnipeg Skating Shelters
- Architect: Patkau Architects
- Name of Project: Winnipeg Skating Shelters
- Location: Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
- Client: The Forks Renewal Corporation
- Project year: 2010-2011
- Architectural team: Tyler Brown, Matthew Bunza, James Eidse, John Patkau, Patricia Patkau, Thomas Schroeder, Luke Stern, Peter Suter
- Structural Advisor: AnnaLisa Meyboom
- Photographer: James Dow
- Software used: NONE. “While it may not look it, this was decidely an ‘analog’ project in that the design was developed primarily using physical models and a full-scale mock-up in our shop. As such, the only representational media associated with this project comes in the form of working/shop drawings. It was never computer modelled/rendered because the forms were not preconceived, but the complex results of the simple process of making the physical artifacts.”