1. Delta House

    By Yoshiyasu Mizuno

    via dezeen

     
  2. Kyeong Dok Jai

    Gyeonggi-do • South Korea

    By IROJE KHM Architects

    via Archdaily

     
  3. House N7

    Heanish • Isle of Tiree • Scotland • UK

    By Denizen works

    via I like architecture

     
  4. Guggenheim Visions

    By Giovanna Griffo

     
  5. The Haus der Kulturen der Welt (“House of the Cultures of the World”) in Berlin, is Germany’s national centre for the presentation and discussion of international contemporary arts, with a special focus on non-European cultures and societies.

    By Hugh Stubbins

    Photos by Frank DüllmannJannis Werner & BBB3viz

     
  6.  Elevador de Santa Justa (Santa Justa lift)

    By Raoul Mesnier

    Lisbon • Portugal 

    Photos by: Mark Schofield; Paulo Moreira; Patrick Frank; Daniel Horacio Agostini; Bona vida

     
  7. Sunset Chapel

    Acapulco • Guerrero • Mexico

    By BNKR arquitectura

    via Archdaily

     
  8. Olympiapark

    Revised and reprocessed – an abstract look at the iconic architectural structure designed and built for the 1972 Olympics in Munich, Germany.

    By Cory Stevens

     
  9. Sports complex

    Gondomar, Pt.

    By Alvaro Siza

    via ultimas reportagens

     
  10. RESEARCH LABORATORY

    Groningen, Netherlands, 2003–2008

    The facade isconstructed from flat, vertical aluminum slats, which, in places, are twisted outwards in bowed forms. Tall, vertical undulations are generated, which present an open or a closed aspect depending on the angle under which they are viewed.

    On the lower level the colour yellow is used, which gradually changes to green towards the top of the building.

    In the interior, two internal vertical voids allow daylight to enter the interior functioning as a form of internal facade. The two voids have the geometry of asymmetrical truncated cones which mirror each other vertically. Shared walkways surround these internal voids, creating a clear organisation whereby dark corridor systems can be avoided.On the ground floor, where daylight is at its lowest, yellow is used. Per floor this colour then deepens through to orange and finally to red on the uppermost level.