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Architecture & Interiors

Bränden Bus Stop by Sou Fujimoto and Bechter Zaffignani Architekten BregenzOberkrumbach Bus Stop by Alexander Brodsky and Hugo Dworzak / Architekturwerkstatt LustenauKressbad Bus Stop by Rintala Eggertsson Architects and Baumschlager Hutter Partners Dornbirn
Glatzegg Bus Stop by Amateur Architecture Studio, Wang Shu | Lu Wenyu Partner architect: Hermann Kaufmann SchwarzachZwing Bus Stop by Smiljan Radic and Bernardo Bader Architekten DornbirnUnterkrumbach Nord Bus Stop by Ensamble Studio, Antón García-Abril | Débora Mesa Partner architect: Dietrich|Untertrifaller Architekten Bregenz Wien
Unterkrumbach Sud Bus Stop by Architecten De Vylder Vinck Taillieu and Thomas Mennel / MeMux Schwarzenberg

architectureland:

BUS:STOP Krumbach places the emphasis on active cultural engagement: 7 international architecture offices design a small functional building in public space – accompanied by local partner architects, implemented by skilled local craftspeople. The aim of this project is to link design achievements of international architecture with the know-how and skills of local handcraft-based businesses in the Bregenzerwald. This is made possible by involving regional architects as a kind of mediator between “foreign” creative work and the abilities of our craftspeople. Therefore the board allocates each visiting architect a regional partner.  Projects in Krumbach, Austria.

(Source: europaconcorsi.com, via landscape-a-design)

The High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.comThe High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.comThe High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.comThe High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.comThe High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.comThe High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.comThe High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.comThe High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.comThe High Line, Manhattan, New York | Posted by CJWHO.com

cjwho:

The High Line, Manhattan, New York

The High Line is a public park built on an historic freight rail line elevated above the streets on Manhattan’s West Side. It is owned by the City of New York, and maintained and operated by Friends of the High Line. Founded in 1999 by community residents, Friends of the High Line fought for the High Line’s preservation and transformation at a time when the historic structure was under the threat of demolition. It is now the non-profit conservancy working with the New York City Department of Parks & Recreation to make sure the High Line is maintained as an extraordinary public space for all visitors to enjoy. In addition to overseeing maintenance, operations, and public programming for the park, Friends of the High Line works to raise the essential private funds to support more than 90 percent of the park’s annual operating budget, and to advocate for the preservation and transformation of the High Line at the Rail Yards, the third and final section of the historic structure, which runs between West 30th and West 34th Streets.
The High Line is located on Manhattan’s West Side. It runs from Gansevoort Street in the Meatpacking District to West 34th Street, between 10th & 11th Avenues. The first section of the High Line opened on June 9, 2009. It runs from Gansevoort Street to West 20th Street. The second section, which runs between West 20th and West 30th Streets, opened June 8, 2011.

(via landscape-a-design)

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