Posts Tagged ‘historic buildings’

Kimpton DeWitt Hotel by Studio Modijefsky, Amsterdam – Netherlands

August 16th, 2017


It was very important to have a local firm design the restaurant. There are culture-specific dining nuances, and restaurant and bar concepts come and go so quickly.

Greystar office by LS3P, Charleston – South Carolina

May 6th, 2016

The team purposefully placed shared private meeting spaces along the central spine of the two buildings, creating continuous opportunities for employees to move, intermix, and engage with colleagues.

INK hotel by concrete, Amsterdam – Netherlands

February 24th, 2016

concrete widened the entrance and inserted a new alley that connects the different buildings and patios, invites in light as well as people and provides insight into the public spaces.

Kitchen+Bar 15 by PH.D architectural bureau, Moscow – Russia

February 17th, 2016

The artistic method by using art is very important here. By using unexpected elements in interior it creates a surprised, courageous impression.

The Vendue Hotel by LS3P, Charleston – South Carolina

July 20th, 2015



Located in the historic core of Charleston, SC, the new design for this popular hotel artfully knits together, and celebrates the rich heritage of, five historic buildings.

Sterk Werk Communication Group Office by SchilderScholte Architects, Rotterdam – Netherlands

May 16th, 2015

Communications office gets skyline of Rotterdam as interior

Multifunctional modules by ODDA

October 1st, 2014

A single module in each houses all of the necessary facilities including a bed, office, bathroom, kitchenette and storage space. In addition, a pair of double-height duplex units accommodate two of the modules, stacked one above the other, with the higher box resting on a structural beam that crosses the space.

Glass Farm by MVRDV, Schijndel – The Netherlands

August 16th, 2013

The print varies in translucency depending requirements for light and views. At night the structure is illuminated from the inside, a monument to the traditional farmhouse. At a height of 14 metres the Glass Farm is intentionally designed out of scale and is 1.6 times larger than a real farm, symbolizing the village’s growth into a town.

Fame Agenda by Matt Gibson, Melbourne

January 2nd, 2012

Inspired by Janet Laurence’s ephemeral artistic layering of photographic architectural images across transparent screens & post modernist art work where layering of disparate imagery brought about alternative 3rd meanings so too was it considered that the now vacant and prominently positioned large corner glazing of the new Fame Agenda facade could re-interpret ‘old’ and ‘traditional’ in a new and contemporary ways.