– Keivani Architects designed a residential building inspired by Iranian genius loci, reinterpreting the traditional orsi window in a space where stone, wood, water, light and plants combine together.
– The Fondaco dei Tedeschi, first constructed in 1228, one of Venice’s largest and most recognizable buildings has recently been renewed by OMA to host a department store.
– In the quintessential wild west landscape, studio DUST designed a small shelter, nestled amongst emory oaks and manzanitas, made out of rammed red scoria, cement and water.
– Thailand based design office Integrated Field, transformed part of an agriculture field in an urban farm with multifunctional spaces and custom made modular furniture.
– Organised to a number of themes and distributed in seven distinct “embassies”, the artworks of the 20th Sydney Biennale reinforce the strengths of the format in between spaces.
– To commemorate the 75 years of Rotterdam reconstruction, MVRDV designed a 29 meters high staircase with 180 steps, in front of the city’s Central Station.
– Designed as a holiday house in the middle of the woods, this residence by FABG architects is developed around two different speeds: for the young and for the old generations.
– After four years spent capturing what financial crises left behind in the Portuguese built environment, Nelson Garrido unveils a surreal scenario at the Venice Biennale.
– Benjamin Hubert of experience design agency Layer has designed the world’s first 3D-printed consumer wheelchair, created in collaboration with Materialise.
– Built reusing one hundred years old bricks from a dismantled rural house, the chapel designed by Nicolás Campodonico in the Argentinian Pampa plains deeply interacts with light and shadows.
Top: Ming Wong, Windows On The World (Part 1), 2014. Courtesy of Para Site e Workshop, Hong Kong. Photo Glenn Eugen Ellingsen