1. Ca’s Fideuer

    Selva • Mallorca • Spain

    The project consists of an integral reformation to convert a multi-purpose building of the early twentieth century into a house…

    By Luis Velasco Roldan

  2. The Madalena House

    Madalena • Portugal

    By Carlos Castanheira

    Photos by Ultimas Reportagen

  3. Aspen Art Museum 

    Aspen • Colorado

    By Shigeru Ban Architects

    via Archdaily Brasil


    By NAF architect & design

     via Archdaily Brasil

  5. Galaxy Soho

    Beijing, China 

    By Zaha Hadid

    Photos by ultimasreportagens

  6. HUBflat

    Madrid • Spain

    By CH+QS arquitectos

    via Archdaily Brasil

  7. Kindergarten In Jiading New Town

    Shanghai • China


    via Europa Concorsi

  8. Colorful Iranian Architecture

    Mohammad Domiri, young Iranian photographer and physics student, is passionate about architecture. He likes to capture the monuments of the Middle East, which is why most of his photoshoots are devoted to traditional large mosques. Geometric patterns, fascinating mosaics and swirling colors, the result, to discover later in the article, is breathtaking.

    via Fubiz

  9. Working Studio by Maio

    For this work place, Spanish architecture agency MAIO‘s project consisted in turning a washing place with a poor light into a professional shared space where the light would be ideally optimized. For that, they have created windows, more openings and a beautiful green place in the center of the building : to discover throughJose Hevia‘s pictures.

    via Fubiz

  10. Font màgica de Montjuïc

    Barcelona • Spain

    By Carles Buigas

    The Magic Fountain of Montjuïc first spouted on 19 May 1929 during the Great Universal Exhibition and continues to delight visitors to Barcelona today.

    The control area, which is inside the two central pools, is where the banks of lights are located, with their pentagonal prisms containing the fountain’s five colours: white, yellow, red, blue and green.

    The range of colours for lighting up the fountain is not limited to the five on the sides of the pentagonal prisms because, when these are rotated slowly, it produces an infinite number of shades, depending on the greater or lesser incidence of a colour on the light screen at any particular moment.

    Read more www.bcn.cat

    Own photo by Andrea Stinga of Ombú Architecture Studio