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📍switzerland 🇨🇭🇧🇷 | 24 | student UZH Architecture | Fine Art mod @archi_unlimited

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Tverrfjellhytta, Norwegian Wild Reindeer Pavilion by Snøhetta @snohetta 2009-2011. Winner of the „World Building of the Year“ in 2011 and other awards. From there you can watch musk ox, reindeers or just enjoy the beautiful Dovrefjell mountain range. Keep in mind that it‘s only open between June and October if you plan to visit it. (I‘ll probably post the interior images in January/February, I don‘t have any time right now to edit them) at Snøhetta Viewpoint


Prime Tower in Zurich by Gigon/Guyer. 2004-2011. With a height of 126m it was the tallest skyscraper in Switzerland from 2011 until 2015 (surpassed by HdM’s Roche Tower in Basel). at Zürich, Switzerland


something something the decisive moment. Santiago Calatrava‘s Law Library in Zurich. 2000-2004 at Bibliothek der Rechtswissenschaftlichen Fakultät der Universität Zürich


Lausanne Classics Bâtiment Ulysse by Aurelio Galfetti, 1990-1993 at Lausanne, Switzerland


The World as Site and Subject, Art installation in Trondheim, Norway by the Swedish Artist Jacob Dahlgreen. 2015. @jacob_dahlgren at Trondheim, Norway


Detail of the supporting structure. Shigeru Ban’s Tamedia in Zurich. 2011-2013 Although Shigeru Ban did not choose paper for this one, sustainability was definitely not an afterthought. The timber frame construction does not need any steel reinforcements and supports the structure beautifully. Thanks to @openhouse.zuerich for the unique opportunity. at Zürich, Switzerland


Garden Tower, Buchner Bründler Architekten, 2014-2016. The 16-storey housing complex has a height of 53m and many plants. at Bern


Diogene by Renzo Piano Building Workshop. 2011-2013. It’s a modern interpretation of a minimalist, self-contained house. It leaves a very small footprint with a size of only 2,5m x 3m x 2,3m and a weight of 1,2t. It’s meant to be transported around wherever one wants to retreat. On the roof there’s a small boiler for rainwater and on the other side there are solar panels to function autonomously. There’s a living space, a small kitchen and also a toilet and shower area. It’s named after the Greek philosopher Diogenes of Sinope, who slept in a ceramic jar in a marketplace, as he criticized a luxurious lifestyle. (sources: rpbw/vitra) at Vitra


Detail of Enzmann Fischer’s University and PHZ Luzern Facade. 2006-2011. at Luzern, Switzerland


Lampugnani, Bohm, Baukontor Architekten 2014-2017 at Zürich, Switzerland


London Aquatics Centre by Zaha Hadid Architects. 2005-2011. One of the main venues of the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, and fortunately it‘s still in use after the Olympics ended. at London, United Kingdom


Frank Gehry‘s Vitra Design Museum, 1989 (and a favorite of mine) at Vitra


point of view. CHUV, agora in Lausanne, behnisch architekten, 2013-2018 at Lausanne, Switzerland


the largest one of the three ‚rolling hills‘ that are embedded into the landscape. Zentrum Paul Klee by Renzo Piano, 1999-2005. A bit less minimal than usual but this one‘s mostly about the colors. at Zentrum Paul Klee


detail of the facade of the annex of the bündner kunstmuseum in chur by barrozi/veiga. 2012-2016 at Chur, Switzerland


dominique perrault‘s vulcano, 2013-2018 (not finished yet), features 3 towers that are each 80m, which puts it into the top 10 list of the highest buildings in Zurich. and also a cloud, which I‘m very fond of. at Zürich, Switzerland


detail of the glass lamellae of the EAWAG (swiss federal institute of aquatic science and technology, part of the eth zurich) Forum Chriesbach | Bob Gysin + Partner, 2002-2006 The glass lamellae track the position of the sun and offer sun protection in the summer and act as passive energy collector in the winter. (source: eawag.ch) at Zürich, Switzerland


another lookup The Vitra Design Museum, built 1989 was Gehry‘s first building in Europe. at Vitra

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