This Visual Portrait Explores the Complexities of Hong Kong

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© Nico Van Orshoven © Nico Van Orshoven Hong Kong is an autonomous territory in southeastern China known for its skyscrapers, urban density, and high prices. However, on Nico Van Orshoven's travelogue, Everywhere in Particular, the Belgian architect creates a visual portrait of the territory beyond the stereotypes. With lively public spaces and stunning natural landscapes, Hong Kong can and will surprise you. Below, Van Orshoven recounts his visit to Hong Kong:
© Nico Van Orshoven © Nico Van Orshoven

Hong Kong is not your average city. It doesn’t feel European, with its endless skyscrapers and palm tree-lined avenues. There’s no sign of a turbulent, post-colonial aftermath found in many large African cities either, where often bad political judgment results in a lack of maintenance and investments in residential development and urban infrastructure. Living spaces are definitely too small to feel American or Australian. Yet sometimes the city doesn’t feel specifically Asian either. Too many people speaking excellent English

© Nico Van Orshoven
© Nico Van Orshoven
© Nico Van Orshoven
© Nico Van Orshoven
© Nico Van Orshoven
© Nico Van Orshoven
© Nico Van Orshoven
© Nico Van Orshoven
© Nico Van Orshoven
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Colorful Contemporary Brazilian Architecture

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Collage of photos of: Casa-ateliê da Vila Charlote / grupoDEArquitetura © Pedro Kok; Nova Unidade Senac São Miguel Paulista / Levisky Arquitetos | Estratégia Urbana © Ana Mello na Mello; Casa Claudios / Arquitetura Nacional © Pedro Kok; Casa Txai / Studio MK27 - Marcio Kogan + Carolina Castroviejo + Gabriel Kogan © Fernando Guerra | FG+SG Collage of photos of: Casa-ateliê da Vila Charlote / grupoDEArquitetura © Pedro Kok; Nova Unidade Senac São Miguel Paulista / Levisky Arquitetos | Estratégia Urbana © Ana Mello na Mello; Casa Claudios / Arquitetura Nacional © Pedro Kok; Casa Txai / Studio MK27 - Marcio Kogan + Carolina Castroviejo + Gabriel Kogan © Fernando Guerra | FG+SG What comes to mind when you think of Brazilian architecture? The strong forms of Oscar Niemeyer? Neutral-toned works of brutalism? Cobogós? In spite of the fact that colors are present in Brazil's colonial architecture, the aforementioned qualities tend to dominate the perception of the architecture of South America's largest country. However, current architectural production in Brazil is bringing more and more colorful elements that shy away from the gray and beige purity. We've selected fifteen projects that use color to highlight architectural elements and generate dynamic perceptions of space.

Centro de Visitantes do Parque
© Gustavo Xavier
© Pedro Kok
© Fernando Guerra | FG+SG
© Maíra Acayaba
© Nelson Kon
© Tuca Reines
© Pedro Vannucchi
© Nelson Kon
© Nelson Kon
© Pau Iglésias
© Nelson Kon
© Manuel Sá
© Ana Mello
© Pedro Kok
© Leonardo Finotti
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A Collection of Herzog & de Meuron’s Striking Staircases

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Tate Modern Switch House / Herzog & de Meuron © Iwan Baan Tate Modern Switch House / Herzog & de Meuron © Iwan Baan Stairs aren't only a means of vertical circulation. Through their might and scale, this building element can easily become the protagonist of a space. From afar one can observe the movement of people; from within the staircase the viewer is treated to new angles and perspectives of the building. The prominence of staircases in the work of 2001 Pritzker Prize winners Herzog and de Meuron underscore the belief that risers and treads are never solely an element of circulation—they are generators of dynamism and rhythm that influence the essence of their projects.  These are some examples of HdM's stairs that have been previously published on ArchDaily.

BBVA Headquarters / Herzog & de Meuron

© Rubén P. Bescós © Rubén P. Bescós

56 Leonard Street / Herzog & de Meuron

© Hufton+Crow © Hufton+Crow

Tate Modern Switch House / Herzog & de Meuron

© Iwan Baan © Iwan
© Ruedi Walti
© Iwan Baan
© Dani Hunziker
Courtesy of Messe Basel
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10 Brilliant Brazilian Houses With Contemporary Designs

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We absolutely love contemporary homes not only for their smart design but their visual appeal. Architects have a way of varying their design according to several factors such as the local and historical context, customs and cultures of users. The 10 projects below are no exception: open-floor plans, clean lines, minimal clutter, and a neutral color palette... In a country like Brazil where all these factors vary in contrasting ways, it is possible to see a diversity of projects and architectural design approach adopted to deal with the challenge of building a residence.  Cerrado House / Vazio S/A

© Gabriel Castro © Gabriel Castro

"[The house] is, in a nutshell, a three-bedroom home with a rooftop pool and a wide staircase that leads to the rooftop terrace serving as a lookout." Jungle House / Studio MK27 - Marcio Kogan + Samanta Cafardo

© Fernando Guerra | FG+SG © Fernando Guerra | FG+SG

"The introduction of this house to

© Nelson Kon
© Nelson Kon
© Ilana Bessler
© Nelson Kon
© Vanessa Bohn Fotografias
© Edu Castello
© manufatura creative
© Bruno Candiotto
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LEGO® Invites You To ‘Release Your Inner Architect’

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It’s hard to find an architecture enthusiast who wasn’t obsessed with LEGO as a kid. Many of us would spend hours carefully placing the small, colorful blocks to make our crazy, imaginary environments in our heads a reality—well, somewhat. Whether it was building a dream home for your dolls or simply trying to construct the tallest tower, LEGO was certainly responsible for the first flirtations with the profession. It is no question this tool unleashes our creativity, and this can be demonstrated in a variety of ways.

For this reason, we searched our archive for some architects which highlight the creative and innovative ways LEGO is being used in adult-life. From a few pieces of the LEGO® Architecture Series to the appropriation of some important offices such as Zaha Hadid Architects and MVRDV, urban interventions are being inspired by toys and even serving as a furniture mold.

New architecture LEGO kits

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15 Of The Best and Most Ambitious Floating Architecture Projects

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More than half of the planet is composed of water and most of the population lives in its vicinity. These sites are increasingly affected by environmental disasters or the increase in water levels caused by global warming, forming a scenario that brings new challenges to the way we live and think the buildings in coastal or riverine areas. Floating architecture can adapt to changes in water levels and different climatic conditions, signaling a possible way to solve the problems pointed out. To increase your repertoire of floating references, we have gathered here 15 projects that have been implemented directly in the waters and have the most different uses: housing, cultural, educational, recreational and infrastructure.

Floating School in Makoko / NLÉ Architects

Image Via Gizmag Image Via Gizmag

Jellyfish Barge / Studiomobile

© Matteo De Mayda © Matteo De Mayda

The Hasle Harbour Bath / White

© Signe Find Larsen © Signe Find Larsen

Canal Swimming Club / Atelier Bow-Wow + Architectuuratelier
© Filip Dujardin
Courtesy of Studio Tom Emerson
© Erik Stekelenburg
© Christo
© Vlad Mitrichev
© Sabin Prodan
© José Campos
© Tõnu Tunnel
© Ewout Huibers
© Søren Aagaard
© Tove Lauluten
© Ahmad El Mad
Continue reading "15 Of The Best and Most Ambitious Floating Architecture Projects"

10 Excellent Examples of Works That Adopt the Use of Containers

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With the green premise growing in popularity across the globe, more and more people are turning to recycling shipping containers as a way to reduce the extremely high surplus of empty shipping containers that are just waiting to become a home, office, apartment, school, dormitory, studio, emergency shelter, or anything else. The conversion of shipping containers to living spaces is not a new concept. Shipping containers have become a more common architectural tool over the past few years. Through clippings, insertion of external elements, coatings, and equipment, the container is adapted according to its future use and desired aesthetics. See below 10 examples of works that adopt the use of containers.

1. Decameron / Studio MK27 – Marcio Kogan

© Pedro Vannucchi © Pedro Vannucchi

2. Caterpillar House / Sebastián Irarrázaval

© Sergio Pirrone © Sergio Pirrone

3. Grillagh Water House / Patrick Bradley Architects

© Aidan Monaghan Photography © Aidan Monaghan Photography

4. Container Studio / Maziar

Courtesy of Maziar Behrooz Architecture
© Maira Acayaba
© Ramiro Sosa
© Chris Cooper
© Sergio Pucci
© Mike Sinclair
© Leonardo Finotti
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10 Contemporary Japanese Homes Pushing The Architectural Envelope

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Contemporary Japanese homes are a balance between the country’s traditional values of organizing spaces and architectural innovation that is constantly on the move. They challenge the norms of how to occupy places, pushing the envelope for what it means to have a minimal, “micro-living”.  Through experiments small and smaller, residential projects in Japan shed new light on how we go about our daily routines and rituals at home and question urbanites on what we can do with the space we have. For this reason, we’re inspired to go through our archives and bring out 10 projects that bring out new perspectives on Japanese architecture, be it aesthetic, functional or atmospheric.  Check them out below:

MoyaMoya / Fumihiko Sano

© Daisuke Shimokawa /Nacása&Partners Inc © Daisuke Shimokawa /Nacása&Partners Inc

Tunnel House / Makiko Tsukada Architects

© Shinkenchiku-sha © Shinkenchiku-sha

Katsutadai House / Yuko Nagayama & Associates

© Daici Ano © Daici Ano

House in Daizawa / Nobuo Araki

© Shimizu Ken ©
Cortesia de ON design partners
© Iwan Baan
Cortesia de ON design partners
Cortesia NKS Architects
© Ippei Shinzawa
© Kentaro Kurihara
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The Curves of Luís Pedro Silva’s Leixões Cruise Terminal Through the Lens of Fernando Guerra

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The strategic definition of a new cruise terminal had a double objective: improvement of the commercial efficiency and a better urban integration. In this photoset, Fernando Guerra captures the many sides of the Leixões Cruise Terminal, a project that won the 2017 Building of the Year Awards in the "Public Architecture" category. Get to know all the facets of this building below. Luís Pedro Silva's Porto Cruise Terminal is a small port complex, an initiative of the Administração dos Portos do Douro e Leixões, located at the South Jetty in Matosinhos, Portugal. The project integrates new buildings, berthing work and exterior spaces of public vocation. The main building shelters several programmatic components: cruise ship terminal, marina facilities, the Science and Technology Park of the Sea of the University of Porto, event rooms, and a restaurant. Integrating all proposed uses directly with the city.

Fernando Guerra's photoset allows
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The Curves of Luís Pedro Silva’s Leixões Cruise Terminal Through the Lens of Fernando Guerra

    <figure>
The strategic definition of a new cruise terminal had a double objective: improvement of the commercial efficiency and a better urban integration. In this photoset, Fernando Guerra captures the many sides of the Leixões Cruise Terminal, a project that won the 2017 Building of the Year Awards in the "Public Architecture" category. Get to know all the facets of this building below. Luís Pedro Silva's Porto Cruise Terminal is a small port complex, an initiative of the Administração dos Portos do Douro e Leixões, located at the South Jetty in Matosinhos, Portugal. The project integrates new buildings, berthing work and exterior spaces of public vocation. The main building shelters several programmatic components: cruise ship terminal, marina facilities, the Science and Technology Park of the Sea of the University of Porto, event rooms, and a restaurant. Integrating all proposed uses directly with the city.

Fernando Guerra's photoset allows
Continue reading "The Curves of Luís Pedro Silva’s Leixões Cruise Terminal Through the Lens of Fernando Guerra"

Beyond Food: 10 Exquisite Restaurant Interiors

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Like architecture, food has a way of making us feel a sense of time and place. The act of eating together is ingrained in our human rituals surrounding spaces and how we inhabit them. The space that shelters us during our meal can be bustling or intimate, but nevertheless contributes our memories there, and the experience of eating at a good restaurant goes far beyond the food served in it. For it to be truly immersive, everything is thought of - from the shade of timber to the shape of your knife when you sit down to eat.  We’ve gathered 10 examples from our archive of beautiful restaurants worth a visit – check them out below: 

Mestizo Restaurant / Smiljan Radic

© Gonzalo Puga © Gonzalo Puga

Son La Restaurant / VTN Architects

© Hiroyuki Oki © Hiroyuki Oki

Cella Bar / FCC Arquitectura + Paulo Lobo

© Fernando Guerra | FG+SG © Fernando Guerra | FG+SG

RAW / Weijenberg

© mwphotoinc
© Leonardo Finotti
© Ng Siu Fung
© Leonardo Finotti
© Adrià Goula
© LGM Studio - Luis Gallardo
© Pedro Napolitano Prata
Continue reading "Beyond Food: 10 Exquisite Restaurant Interiors"

7 Established Architects’ Advice For Young Professionals and Students

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In all but the most optimistic architect's career, there will be moments you come across doubts and insecurities about our profession. It is in these moments where the wisdom of the greats who have come before us can help provoke the inspiration needed to face the challenges proposed by architecture and urbanism.

Needing an architectural pick-me-up? Check out some advice from Alejandro Aravena, Álvaro Siza, César Pelli, Francis Kére, Jeanne Gang, Norman Foster and Paulo Mendes da Rocha after the break. "Find something you believe in." - Norman Foster [+]
Vieux Port Pavilion / Foster + Partners. Image © Edmund Sumner Vieux Port Pavilion / Foster + Partners. Image © Edmund Sumner

"Beauty is the peak of functionality! If something is beautiful, it is functional. I don’t separate beauty and functionality. Beauty is the key functionality for architects… I wonder how I could say that beauty was not of interest to me... Perhaps someone provoked me

As Piscinas de Marés de Leça da Palmeira / Álvaro Siza Vieira. Image© Fernando Guerra | FG+SG
Parque Bicentenário Infantil / ELEMENTAL. Image© Cristobal Palma
WMS Boathouse in Clark Park. Image © Victor Delaqua
School in Gando / Kéré Architecture. Image© Siméon Duchoud
Osaka National Art Museum / César Pelli . Image © <a href='https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:NMAO01s3200.jpg'>Wikipedia user 663highland</a> licensed under <a href='https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/deed.en'>CC BY-SA 3.0</a>
MuBE / Paulo Mendes da Rocha. Image© FLAGRANTE
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Cobogós: A Brief History and Its Uses

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In the tropics, the sunlight falls generously. The leaked elements draw the shadow on floors and walls, an effect that transforms the entire environment for those who see it from the outside and inside. With the changing seasons and throughout the course of the day, natural light comes in different ways as it adds new components to architecture. In the course of the night, the artificial light passes through the small openings from the inside to the outside, making a sort of urban lamp that interacts with the shadows of its users and furniture.  In addition to its function, the cobogó brings a certain poetic feel to any architectural project. Here, we have highlighted this Brazilian creation, to briefly shed light on its history and to present a selection of projects that adopt this element.  A group of engineers - Portuguese Amadeu Oliveira Coimbra, German Ernesto August Boeckmann and Brazilian
Courtesy of Nabil Bonduki
© Nelson Kon
Courtesey of Carlos Eduardo Comas, via ArqTexto magazine n.16
Via Segawa and Dourado, 1997. Image © Chico Albuquerque
© Nelson Kon
© Fernando Guerra | FG+SG
© Fran Parente
Courtesy of FGMF
© Nelson Kon
© Bruno Helbling
© Adrià Goula
© Hiroyuki Oki
© Rafael Gamo
© Nico Saieh
© Jesús Granada
© Maíra Acayaba
Continue reading "Cobogós: A Brief History and Its Uses"

5 Projects That Illustrate the Huge Potential of Prefab

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Prefabrication is not a new idea for architects, but its usage is arguably on the rise. Using prefabricated materials can keep your costs down, as well as make your project more sustainable and efficient. But for this to happen, there must be a defined process of construction, which respects the architectural intent and integrates the entire structure with the building's facilities. This way, the work can be carried out in the shortest time possible, and the cost of labor and maintenance is reduced, as is the waste of materials. The five designs selected below adopt prefabricated materials and demonstrate the benefits that it brings to the creative design strategy. Read on to see what each of their architects said about their prefabrication strategy.

Nova Casa Triângulo / Metro Arquitetos Associados

© Leonardo Finotti © Leonardo Finotti

"Materials have been selected for their efficiency at the detailing stage, either because they were prefabricated or did

© Geert Van Hertum
© Leonardo Finotti
© Fernando Schapochnik
© Leonardo Finotti
Continue reading "5 Projects That Illustrate the Huge Potential of Prefab"

Serralves Collection: 1960-1980 / COR Arquitectos

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© Nicolò Galeazzi © Nicolò Galeazzi
  • Arquitetos: COR Arquitectos
  • Location: Museu Serralves, R. Dom João de Castro 210, 4150-417 Porto, Portugal
  • Team: Roberto Cremascoli , Edison Okumura, Marta Rodrigues
  • Area: 880.0 m2
  • Project Year: 2017
  • Photographs: Nicolò Galeazzi
  • Client: Museu de Arte Contemporânea de Serralves
  • Curators: Suzanne Cotter, João Ribas, Ricardo Nicolau
© Nicolò Galeazzi © Nicolò Galeazzi

From the architect. Serralves Collection: 1960-1980 presents the work of Portuguese and international artists from the collection of the Serralves Museum. This new display, which marks the beginning of a series that gives continued visibility to the Serralves Collection, privileges the decades of 1960 and 1970 as foundational to our understanding of contemporary art and to the development of the Collection since the establishment of the Serralves Foundation in 1989. The Works on view reflect a diversity of artistic production, ranging from the beginnings of post-minimal and conceptual art and their expressions in Portugal and diferente parts

© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
Sketch
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
Sketch
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
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12 Libraries You Should Bookmark Right Now

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Like a reader hooked on a bestselling thriller, the design of libraries has enthralled architects and the general public for centuries. From the classical mahogany grandeur of the world-famous Long Room at Trinity College Dublin to the post-war, brick modernism of the British Library in London, the important role of libraries in our lives has historically demanded a degree of architectural thought and consideration. In recent times, however, that historic role has changed. With the digital age revolutionizing how we access, research, and communicate information, libraries are no longer reserved exclusively for books. Libraries today must act as ‘information hubs’, with the flexibility to accommodate a diverse range of media and arts. Architects have responded to the challenge of a new era, reimagining how libraries are built, experienced, and utilized, without entirely throwing away the rule book.  Below, we have rounded-up 12 libraries from around the world, all with architecture from the top shelf.

© David Frutos
© David Frutos
© Delfino Sisto Legnani and Marco Cappelletti
© Delfino Sisto Legnani and Marco Cappelletti
© Ariel Ramirez
© Ariel Ramirez
Courtesy of: Olivier Ottevaere + John Lin
Courtesy of: Olivier Ottevaere + John Lin
© Luc Boegly
© Luc Boegly
© June-Young Lim
© June-Young Lim
Courtesy of: Alberto Kalach
Courtesy of: Alberto Kalach
© Bob Gundu
© Shai Gil
© Felipe Díaz Contardo
© Felipe Díaz Contardo
© José Hevia
© José Hevia
Courtesy of: BC architects
Courtesy of: BC architects
© Zhang Mingming
© Zhang Mingming
Continue reading "12 Libraries You Should Bookmark Right Now"

Álvaro Siza’s Church of Saint-Jacques-de-la-Lande Under Construction in Brittany

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© Nicolò Galeazzi © Nicolò Galeazzi The church of Saint-Jacques-de-la-Lande will be the first church built in France’s Brittany region in the 21st-century. The project has been contracted to the Portuguese architect Álvaro Siza Vieira. Siza’s use of light and white concrete provide a unique ceremonial space that gently folds into the neighborhood south of Rennes, a residential area with five-story housing blocks. The Porto-based Italian photographer, Nicolò Galeazzi, visited the site and shared with us his perspective of Siza’s work in progress.  Siza's main concern when designing the project was being able to integrate the church into the urban fabric. One of the hallmarks of the building is the circular shape on the second floor, which will hold up to 120 people - freeing up the first floor for social and administrative areas. 
© Nicolò Galeazzi © Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi © Nicolò Galeazzi

As is typical of Portuguese architecture, natural light will

© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
© Nicolò Galeazzi
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Behind The Scenes at Studio Gang

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Aqua Tower. Image © Victor Delaqua Aqua Tower. Image © Victor Delaqua Last year I had the opportunity to visit Studio Gang, one of the most prestigious and inspiring firms around led by architect Jeanne Gang. I was able to talk with her team about the workspace, some of her projects, about the future of architecture, the role of women in the profession and even about the inspirations behind the United States Embassy in Brasilia. Studio Gang's headquarters in Chicago is housed in a building that was built in 1937 and was once a community center for Polish immigrants that, among other functions, contained a bank that acted as a major anchor for the Polish community in the United States and was later at risk of being demolished.
Studio Gang HQ - Chicago. Image © Victor Delaqua Studio Gang HQ - Chicago. Image © Victor Delaqua
Studio Gang HQ - Chicago. Image © Victor Delaqua Studio Gang HQ - Chicago. Image © Victor Delaqua

That was the reason the office bought the building

Studio Gang HQ - Chicago. Image © Victor Delaqua
Chicago Zoo Park. Image © Victor Delaqua
WMS Boathouse in Clark Park. Image © Victor Delaqua
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Looking back on Charles and Ray Eames’ De Pree House

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© Victor Delaqua © Victor Delaqua The Eames are mainly known for their furniture and their house in Pacific Palisades, which they also used as an office. Few people are aware of the Max and Esther De Pree House, a rare venture into residential architecture by the Eames.
© Victor Delaqua © Victor Delaqua

The house shares a lot of the qualities of the Case Study Houses, study that took place in California, though one of the project's greatest attributes is that it takes advantage of the local craftsmanship as well as natural light.

© Victor Delaqua © Victor Delaqua

The project is situated in a modest neighborhood of small houses in Zeeland, Michigan. Its front facade is composed of two symmetrical structures: garage and a studio that was built later. The covered walkway that acts as a balcony leads to the main body of the approximately 185 square meter building. 

© Victor Delaqua © Victor Delaqua

For privacy, the

© Victor Delaqua
© Victor Delaqua
© Victor Delaqua
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