two days too slow

arquitecturavisual:

Ricardo Bofill, Taller de Arquitectura. Sant Just Desvern, España. 1973-1975

En 1973 Ricardo Bofill encontró una fábrica de cemento abandonada, un complejo industrial de principios de siglo que consiste en más de 30 silos subterráneos, galerías y salas de máquinas enormes, y decidió convertirlo en la sede del Taller de Arquitectura. El trabajo de remodelación duró dos años. La fábrica, abandonada y parcialmente en ruinas, era un compendio de elementos surrealistas: escaleras que subían hasta la nada, las estructuras de hormigón armado que nada sostenía, trozos de hierro que cuelgan en el aire, grandes espacios vacíos pero sin embargo, llenos de magia.

mymodernmet:

From March 15 to March 22, a spectacular sight greeted residents of downtown Vancouver: a monumental net sculpture floating in the sky, spanning 745 feet between buildings. Created for the TED Conference’s 30th anniversary, the installation called Unnumbered Sparks is the result of a collaboration between artists Janet Echelman and Aaron Koblin.

Woven from braided fibers, the ethereal net ripples and sways in the sky. At nighttime, the sculpture comes alive with illumination that is choreographed by visitors who gather beneath the net. By making small movements on their mobile devices, visitors can paint spectacular beams of light that streak across the sculpture’s surface in real time.

architecturia:

Photographic buildin lovely art

bambi-lady:

i need this in my house

thecurrentseala:

Triangle Village, an Animated GIF by The Current Sea

thecurrentseala:

Triangle Village, an Animated GIF by The Current Sea

(Source: weheartit.com)

fabriciomora:

How Did Famous Creative People Spend Their Days?

Creative Routines by RJ Andrews  

archatlas:

Benedict & Helfer Office Tervhivatal

Images by Tamás Bujnovszky

nowness:

I LOVED YOU, YOU JUST COULDN’T SEE IT

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adobe:

"I am trying to offer people a chance to step into a different New York than they are used to seeing, and in turn, momentarily escape from routine schedules and lives." - Aakash Nihalani, via Colossal.

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