This week’s curated selection of Best Unbuilt Architecture highlights cultural structures submitted by the ArchDaily Community. From pavilions to installations, this article explores the topic of cultural urban interventions and presents approaches submitted to us from all over the world.
Featuring a pavilion nestled in the sand dunes of the Persian desert, an afrofuturistic, interactive art installation proposed for the upcoming Burning Man event, and a new take on summer cinemas in Russia, this roundup explores how architects reimagined traditional gathering places and created urban interventions in all scales. The round up also includes a collection of structures in the United Arab Emirates, United Sates of America, France, and the United Kingdom, each responding to different contexts and topographies.
certified juror / Inspireli Award
In recent years, there has been a significant shift in construction methods. Many research establishments are investigating the application of 3D printing technology in construction and they have reached spectacular advances in the field. Although these technologies might not be widely available in developing countries, there has been notable enthusiasm among architects and local authorities for realizing 3D printed buildings in Iran. Darak Village, a spectacular tourist destination near Chabahar in the province of Sistan and Baluchestan, is one of the pioneers to realize a small scale 3D printed building for people by A Architects Office. The lead architects, Amir Armani Asl and Kiana Ghader, provided the following description of the project, which is named "Sandy", and the concepts behind it:
Работа из Самарского государственного технологического университета попала в ежегодный список лучших архитектурных студенческих проектов мира по версии ArchDaily. Об этом сообщается на сайте портала.
The design proposals were able to capture the emotions and the wonder that characterize a train that has always been committed to traveling the largest route in the world
For the third year in a row, in June we asked our student readers to submit the design-build projects which they have recently worked on.
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