THE ACCOUNTS
These Accounts Document A Collection Of Inspiring Things For/from My Thesis (September 2009-April 2010). If you type "thesis idea" in the search engine, you'll get the gist of what I worked on! You can also check out my other blog - houseandhomme.tumblr.com
THE ACCOUNTS
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archatlas:

Daiwa Ubiquitous Computing Research Building Kengo Kuma & Associates
archatlas:

Daiwa Ubiquitous Computing Research Building Kengo Kuma & Associates
archatlas:

Daiwa Ubiquitous Computing Research Building Kengo Kuma & Associates
archatlas:

Daiwa Ubiquitous Computing Research Building Kengo Kuma & Associates
archatlas:

Daiwa Ubiquitous Computing Research Building Kengo Kuma & Associates
archatlas:

Daiwa Ubiquitous Computing Research Building Kengo Kuma & Associates
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dezeen:

Holes in a wrought iron platform are filled with planted rockeries at this Kobe showroom by Yuko Nagayama & Associates for Japanese fashion brand Sisii »
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interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
interiorvoyeur:

archatlas:

Architectural Drawings Andrei (Zoster) Răducanu

Something you don’t see every day when looking at pictures of architecture and interior design. Neat, yes?
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interiordesignmagazine:

The concrete columns that lift Streamsong Resort off the ground pay homage to the petrified stumps bearing witness to the region’s primeval landscape.Alfonso Architects designs the Streamsong Resort: Bowling Green, Florida. Photography by Albert Hurley.
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groundcovers:

Walled stream and amphitheatre at Arne Maynard’s home Allt-y-bela
groundcovers:

Walled stream and amphitheatre at Arne Maynard’s home Allt-y-bela
groundcovers:

Walled stream and amphitheatre at Arne Maynard’s home Allt-y-bela
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archatlas:

Maja Wrońska
archatlas:

Maja Wrońska
archatlas:

Maja Wrońska
archatlas:

Maja Wrońska
archatlas:

Maja Wrońska
archatlas:

Maja Wrońska
archatlas:

Maja Wrońska
archatlas:

Maja Wrońska
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efedra:

The Seed Cathedral by Thomas Heatherwick
This porcupine of a building was in fact the British pavillon at Expo 2010 Shanghai China. Known as the Seed Cathedral, the structure consisted of more than 60,000 transparent rods, each encasing one or more seeds from China’s Kunming Institute of Botany.
Famed British designer Thomas Heatherwick conceived the walk-in castle as a fiber-optic celebration of nature, illuminated by sunlight and glow at night while the rods swayed with the breeze.
After the expo closed last fall, the castle was dismantled, but its legacy lives on. The rods, each showing life’s potential, were distributed to schools across China and the United Kingdom.
efedra:

The Seed Cathedral by Thomas Heatherwick
This porcupine of a building was in fact the British pavillon at Expo 2010 Shanghai China. Known as the Seed Cathedral, the structure consisted of more than 60,000 transparent rods, each encasing one or more seeds from China’s Kunming Institute of Botany.
Famed British designer Thomas Heatherwick conceived the walk-in castle as a fiber-optic celebration of nature, illuminated by sunlight and glow at night while the rods swayed with the breeze.
After the expo closed last fall, the castle was dismantled, but its legacy lives on. The rods, each showing life’s potential, were distributed to schools across China and the United Kingdom.