Tadao Andō / "a short film of light & shadow"

This is a personal 3d animation based on works by the architect Tadao Andō. The idea is to explore the behavior of light and shadow in some of his minimalist projects. Music: Grass (Silent Partner)




Eduardo Neira, Roth | The Mexican house cut from nature

AZULIK Residence is the home of Eduardo Neira, Roth and is nestled in the same compound as AZULIK UH MAY, an interdisciplinary centre for art and culture located 2.5 km northeast of Tulum in the village of Francisco Uh May.




Architectural Digest: Peter Marino

Noë & Associates was thrilled to capture legendary architect and designer Peter Marino's reinterpretation of a historic Willis Polk-designed 1916 San Francisco mansion. Located in the Pacific Heights neighborhood, this building's nearly two dozen rooms were completely overhauled and its north facade transformed.




Dancing through the Architecture of Luis Barragan

A body-bending performance plays out in architect Luis Barragan’s iconic colorful house, Iconic Mexican architect Luis Barragan’s Casa Estudio—an iconic modernist house in Mexico City—hosts a body-bending dance troupe who twist and move through the geometric building’s colorful spaces and rooms. Featuring: Diego Mur, Mauricio Rico, Maite Arregui Fernandez, Dalia Xiuhcoatl Hernández Ruiz, David Oropeza, Ana Gardo




Church of the Light by Tadao Ando - Architectural visualization

This is a short preview of Tadao Ando's Church of Light architectural visualization project using Unreal Engine 4. The video is recorded in real-time.




Tadao Ando: Ichigoni 152

Pritzker Prize-winning Japanese architect‪ Tadao Ando on his concrete-and-glass Manhattan masterpiece.




Nyx by Alberto Caiola

Hacking visual perception, Alberto Caiola cross-pollinates classical archetypes with virtual hues. The structure is wrapped in over 21,000 meters of UV reactive cord. Black lights activate a glow similar to that of Shanghai’s highways come nightfall.




Hiroshi Sugimoto’s Masterpiece: The Enoura Observatory of the Odawara Art Foundation

The site is a hilly area covered with citrus trees in Enoura, in the Kataura district of Odawara, adjacent to Prefectural Route 740. Nestled against the outer rim of the Hakone Mountains and overlooking Sagami Bay, it has panoramic views extending to the Boso Peninsula and Oshima Island. The facility was envisioned by contemporary artist Hiroshi Sugimoto as a forum for disseminating art and culture both within Japan and to the world, and will comprise a gallery space, a noh stage, the revived Tensho-an tea ceremony room, the restored Muromachi Period (c. 1338-1573) Meigetsu Gate, a strolling garden, and offices. From the early modern period onward, the Itabashi district and other areas of Odawara were home to groups of artisans with mastery of sophisticated techniques, which have been handed down continuously until the present day. The Enoura Complex will be constructed using these techniques and methods, which are growing increasingly difficult to preserve, and will feature a range of architectural styles from medieval to contemporary.




Zaha Hadid Architects' King Abdullah Petroleum Studies and Research Center

Photographer and filmaker Hans-Georg Esch captures the crystalline forms of ZHA's building in Saudi Arabia.




Hiroshi Sambuichi: Building with Sun, Water and Air

Travel through an enchanting sea of light and darkness orchestrated by the praised Japanese architect Hiroshi Sambuichi. He here shares his thoughts behind the wondrous water and light installation set in an old underground water reservoir. Translator: Alex Hummel Lee, project leader & partner, Sambuichi Architects. Camera: Klaus Elmer and Jakob Solbakken. Produced by Christian Lund. Copyright: Louisiana Channel, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, 2017 Supported by Dreyers Fond.


Inside radical architect-designer Paola Navone’s rooftop Milan home and collector’s instinct


Located in the Tortona district of Milan, the canal-side home of Italian architect-designer Paolo Navone is a former industrial space, curated through the lens of her highly-stimulating avant-garde work. Acquired in a state of devastation after a fire tore open the roof of the film editing studio it once housed, what Navone first intended as an office space has gradually transmuted into a permanent residence: an idiosyncratic environment bearing the imprint of her collector’s instinct and intuitive radicalism.



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