a lazy track of my dailylife between architecture, music, outdoor and my family


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A fearless worker on the unfinished Golden Gate Bridge, 1935


1971 Ferrari Modulo 512S


Beat the System, buy a Volvo, 1971



(via process-vision)


An unbelievably insane project by Junya Ishigami. The cafeteria pavilion for Kanagawa institute is developed horizontally on a single floor, with a surface of about 110 x 70 m, and covered by a thin steel roof that floats at a height of approximately 2,3 m. It is one of the most phenomenal engineering challenges to have ever faced a university cafeteria, because this room is the size of a football pitch, and not a single column supports the roof throughout the entire span. This roof is a single, thin (nine-millimetre) sheet of tensioned steel, perforated by unsealed rectangular openings that allow light and elements to enter the space, creating a semi-enclosed garden. Above, a thin layer of soil transforms the roof itself into a landscape of grass and vegetation. It is simultaneously megastructural and intimate, effortless as a gesture and bewildering in its scale, and like Ishigami’s previous works it has a deeply human dimension: as the steel roof plate expands and contracts with changes in temperature, the ceiling height varies by as much as 80 centimetres, as though the building were alive and breathing.


Grundtvig Church, Copenhagen, Denmark

(via process-vision)


Grow by SpY

A vegetative circle on an old factory in Besançon.

(via thisbigcity)


Catenary Pottery Printer using analogue parametric design by gt2P


Neumann, Hecker, and Sharon, Town Hall and Community Center, Bat Yam, Israel, 1959-1963


Kengo KumaKyushu Geibunkan ceramic arts studio, Fukuoka 2013. 


Alice Tacheny Design, Tilde Dresser.


Livia Marin

(via floresenelatico)

(via thepursuitaesthetic)


City Strategies

by Olalekan Jeyfious

Killer graphic output focused on the intersection of art and architectural representation. Incredibly beautiful work. I sense the influence of Lebbeus Woods, Wes Jones, and Neil Denari at work here, yet the work is utterly fresh and vibrant, not at all derivative.

From Archinect:

This series contains abstracted planimetric drawings and eerily-serene cityscapes that suggest the changing contours of urban settlements. They represent an idea of a degenerate futurism, yet one might find similar typologies and scenes in places such as the favelas of Brazil and North Africa, and in overpopulated cities such as Lagos, Mexico City, and Mumbai. Though outputted digitally, the drawings possess a textured and painterly quality as a result of combining hand-drawn sketches, industrial textures, surfaces of deteriorated paper, and digital architectural models.
A constant interplay between digital and analog processes is important in my work, resulting in a highly layered set of documents. The drawings presented here started out as digital images that were outputted, sketched and drawn over, and scanned back into the computer in order to be retraced, textured, and layered.

first spotted via The Vague Redhead

(via machitsukuri)


Sakir Gokcebag

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