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Mark Magazine 55 – Apr/Mag 2015

19,95

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Mark magazine è una piattaforma per la pratica e la percezione dell’architettura, all’alba del terzo millennio. Dal suo lancio nel 2005, la rivista ha dimostrato di essere una pubblicazione fuori da quelli che sono gli schemi classici delle riviste di settore: tempestiva, moderna, visuale e con un occhio di riguardo alla creatività. Mark ha una prospettiva internazionale, punta i riflettori su archistar e nuovi talenti.

IN QUESTO NUMERO

 

Cross Section:

Bona-Lemercier, Xavier Veilhan & Alexis Bertrand, Renato Rizzi, Nathan Crowley & Paul Franklin, BCHO, Baren Koolhaas, The Creative Assembly, Moshe Safdie, James Silverman, Theo Deutinger, Van Dongen-Koschuch, Davidclovers, Re-act Now, WMR

Perspective: Villages for Sale in Southern Europe
Loural to Lisbon, Amares to Aldán, contributors Sanderyn Amsberg and Daniel Jauslin investigate Spanish and Portuguese ruins restored to liveable structures.
Amsberg continues on to Italy, where cavernous, impoverished, or otherwise prehistoric villages are given the luxury treatment.

Long Section:
Inspired by a 1970s French cult film, Arno Brandlhuber takes a sledgehammer to dilapidated, concrete buildings in Krampnitz from the same period.
Kazuyasu Kochi’s ‘Apartment House’ turns the former into the latter, and slashes through the existing room grid with chromatic vibrance.
La Musée des Confluences by Coop Himmelb(l)au, an imposing new behemoth on the shores of Lyon, becomes a hub of multidisciplinary enlightenment.
David Benjamin channels biotechnology in luminous, ephemeral public installations.
The village of Soesterberg hosts Claus Van Wageningen Architects’ new National Military Museum of the Netherlands, where a singular, glass hangar casts transparency as a virtue.
Melbourne’s John Wardle Architects and Boston’s NADAAA form an unlikely duo in the conception of the new Melbourne School of Design, where flexible forms take on multiple architectural dimensions.
Didier Faustino, founder of Parisian firm Mésarchitecture, navigates a subversive intersection between art and architecture.
Camillo Botticini’s new abode etches gracefully into an incline of the Italian Alps.
A residence by L3P just outside of Zurich tiptoes on a small plot as impossibly as the image of a concrete grapevine.
Protoplasmic graphic designs take on epic proportions through Marc Fornes’ atelier Theverymany.
A vorticist hill of verdant balconies comprises Akihisa Hirata’s latest apartment complex, Kotoriku.
Kjetil Trædal Thorsen of Oslo firm Snøhetta discusses his preference for fictional over professional literature in our Bookmark feature.

 

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