(via mimilin)

11 hours ago 235 notes

larameeee:

Allied Works Architecture — Arvo Pärt Centre — Europaconcorsi

(via designcouncil)

11 hours ago 25 notes

pytr75:

why-how-what.eu

11 hours ago 2 notes

rationalistarchitecture:

image

Herzog & de Meuron

Casa de Piedra (Stone house), Tavole, Italy,  1985

More

(via uekou77)

11 hours ago 52 notes

kazu721010:

Les Quinconces / babin + renaud

11 hours ago 54 notes
22nd
July
62,241 notes
Reblog
euo:

Daehyun Kim
You Are Going to Die 

euo:

Daehyun Kim

You Are Going to Die 

(via damnyoulauren)

11 hours ago 62,241 notes

m-i-s-o:

Miso : Home-Made Tattoos :
40 stars for 40 years, a shield around the body.
For Beci, traded for a rug from her new > project. Melbourne, 2014

(via archilista)

11 hours ago 38,244 notes

mpdrolet:

Jessica Lehrman

11 hours ago 96 notes

onsomething:

Meinrad Morger & Heinrich Degalo + Christian Kerez | Kunstmuseum, 2000 Vaduz.

Via 1 2 3

11 hours ago 66 notes

tipsforarchitectureschool:

archatlas:

Architects Yannick Martin

Nice!! Look at this!

(via designcouncil)

20 hours ago 1,087 notes

(via clear-glass)

20 hours ago 19,264 notes
22nd
July
117 notes
Reblog
uvre:

Double Elliptic Torsion, Richard Serra, 1998.

uvre:

Double Elliptic Torsion, Richard Serra, 1998.

(via thomortiz)

20 hours ago 117 notes

archimodels:

© anthony gormley + david chipperfield - sculpture for the subjective experience of architecture (kivik art centre) - osterlen, sweden - 2008

20 hours ago 127 notes

karltobinthesis:

La Tempietto - Donato Bramante - Study drawings

The so-called Tempietto (Italian: “small temple”) is a small commemorative tomb (martyrium) built by Donato Bramante, possibly as early as 1502, in the courtyard of San Pietro in Montorio. Also commissioned by Ferdinand and Isabella, the Tempietto is considered a masterpiece of High Renaissance Italian architecture.

After spending his first years in Milan, Bramante moved to Rome, where he was recognized by Cardinal Giuliano della Rovere, the soon-to-be Pope Julius II. One of Bramante’s earliest commissions, the “Tempietto” is one of the most harmonious buildings of the Renaissance. It is meant to mark the traditional exact spot of St. Peter’s martyrdom.

Given all the transformations of Renaissance and Baroque Rome that were to follow, it is hard now to sense the impact this building had at the beginning of the 16th century. It is almost a piece of sculpture, for it has little architectonic use. The building greatly reflected Brunelleschi’s style. Perfectly proportioned, it is composed of slender Tuscan columns, a Doric entablature modeled after the ancient Theater of Marcellus, and a dome. According to an engraving in Sebastiano Serlio’s Book III, Bramante planned to set it in within a colonnaded courtyard, but this plan was never executed.

(via acidadebranca)

20 hours ago 15 notes