The S.ARCH International Architecture AWARDs are dedicated to the recognition of Completed Projects and Conceptual Designs, their excellence in architecture and/or urbanism, architectural diversity, new ideas and their exemplary implementations around the world.
The S.ARCH AWARDs pay tribute to encourage building concepts / designs that successfully set new standards in architecture. AWARDs may challenge, drive and inspire architects to confront more with objective of architecture and its relationship with the environment.
S.ARCH 2017 AWARDs:
THE BEST COMPLETED PROJECT
THE BEST CONCEPTUAL DESIGN
11 November 2016:
Early deadline for submission for the First Phase with reduced price
Notification of shortlisted projects
10 March 2017:
08 June 2017:
Deadline to submit the Second Phase posters/boards
27 January 2017:
Dates to Remember
31 December 2016:
Final deadline for submission for the First Phase
The S.ARCH AWARDs seek to recognize new developments in sustainable architecture, where particular attention has been given to building / designing schemes that use local resources and appropriate design solutions in innovative ways.
both in following categories:
Residential, Commercial / Public, Small Projects, Urban Projects
Zaha Hadid Architects
Philippe Rahm architects
Idis Turato Architects
Wong Wah Sang
University of Hong Kong
Short-List Jury for the S.ARCH-2016 AWARDs
The New ARCH
Zaha Hadid Architects
The New ARCH
Richard Meier & Partners Architects
Short-List Jury for the S.ARCH-2017 AWARDs
About the S.ARCH AWARD
Tel: +49 9131 9179614
Fax: +49 9131 9262618
Community of Municipalities' offices in Les Herbiers, France
The Building represents a sculptural kind of architecture that approaches Land Art. It is a smart and spectacular building that capitalizes on the strengths of its site – the public park, the trees, and the current city hall – to insert itself gently into the landscape.
Supple and athletic, it coils around the existing trees, surrounding them to preserve them. It pushes up into the sky and outward into the park, finding its place without upsetting the harmoniousness of the place. It slaloms lightly and gracefully, and its skin uses the path of the sun to its best advantage.
Despite its size, it only reveals part of its whole. The visible sides, which are proportionate to the surrounding buildings, blend into the urban landscape, while its curves and texture make the building a singular event in the town. As an installation, it hides from view under the reflection of the surrounding landscape on its skin, as if it were a chameleon.
The sequence of Projects / Designs posted below are ordered by Category and alphabet.
Names of Studios / Architects will be announced after the judging process has been completed.
We are glad to announce the Short-Listed Projects and Designs for this year S.ARCH AWARDs, selected from the huge number of entries submitted from all around the World!
We appreciate to all contributors as well as to the Jury.
Dinosaur egg geological museum in Qinglong Mountain, China
The museum design adopts all local material, local teams and local construction techniques. It strives to create least disruption with most locally-sourced design input. Cast-in-place concrete, reinforced concrete system, local construction team and local materials are used as much as possible.The design used locally fast-grown bamboo as concrete molds, it also used old tiles from deserted local earth houses as the 2nd layer of roof. It also helps keep interior temperature in good condition for hot summer climate region. Without any decoration for inside and outside facade, only using some chimney-shaped skylight in order to draw in natural daylight as spotlights for better exhibiting of the dinosaur eggs.
The site remained least disturbed, with the minimally- designed walking bridge gently floating above to hug around the site of the eggs, which further determines the direction and form of the architecture that serves as a silent backdrop for the site. It is a building that is modest to the site, honest to the history and respectful to the archaeological excavation.
Rudapithecus Visitor Centre on the Monkey Island, Hungary
This realized project is one of the stages on the path to the realisation of a large-scale landscape design project. The research deals with one of the most underdeveloped regions of Hungary, located on the northeastern border of Borsod-Abaúj-Zemplén county.
From the perspective of the architectural concept, the first task was to designate the sites for construction. They were chosen in order to emphasize dialogue with the surroundings, vistas and views, the history of the mine, and the natural and industrial heritage of the area. As planners, we felt that it would only be possible to design vandal-proof buildings that would also be interesting architecturally if we created a harmony between the building material, the building site, and the structure of the edifice. In the end, we chose monolith iron-reinforced concrete cast on site. We also planned to use reddish pigment in the cement mix, in part as a reference to the colors of the iron ore which used to be mined at the site in huge quantities and which is visible in many places today.
Puma Energy El Salvador Headquarters, El Salvador
Puma Energy Corporate Headquarters are located on the Panamerican highway, passing through San Salvador. The new building, which is inserted between the deteriorated existing commercial and industrial buildings that characterize this stretch of road with barely public profile, overlooks the road with a powerful cantilever taking part of the intensity of the traffic, showing its interior activity and acting as an innovative element of the urban landscape.
The building consists of two superimposed and arranged crosswise blocks, interlacing solids and voids all around them. Thus, a progressive sequence of compressions and expansions arranges and qualifies the circulation and access areas. A vertical void connects both blocks at their intersection allowing visual relations between different levels and programs. Here, the light is vertical and comes from skylights on deck in contrast to the horizontal spatiality of the open office area located in the upper level.
Värtaterminalen, Ferry Terminal Stockholm, Sweden
The new terminal for Stockholm’s permanent ferry connections to Finland and the Baltics will be a landmark for the new urban development Norra Djursgĺrdsstaden - both architecturally and environmentally.
The terminal recalls the shape of a moving vessel and the architecture - with large cranes and warehouses - that previously characterized the ports. At the same time, the terminal has an ambitious sustainable profile, characteristic of the entire development. The main idea has been to create natural links between central Stockholm and the new urban area in connection with the terminal, so that city life will naturally flow into the area. Therefore the terminal is raised to be at level with the urban zone, so it is easy for both pedestrians and traffic to access. At the same time the roof of the terminal building is designed as a varied green landscape with stairs, ramps, niches, and cosy corners, inviting both Stockholmers and passengers for a stroll or relaxing moments, while enjoying the view of the ferries, the archipelago, and the city skyline.
Solar energy and geothermal heating/cooling are provided via the building's integrated systems, making the terminal self-sufficient in energy. Värtaterminalen will receive the environmental certification level Gold.
Balcony apartments, Slovenia
In the framework of the National housing programme Slovenia with it’s business policy finances and promotes the residential construction. An efficient public housing strategy is is one of the fundamental components of quality and sustainability oriented city, with the last example of housing Brdo on the outskirts of the capital city of Ljubljana. The residential neighbourhood Balcony apartments in two phases comprises 272 apartments in 3 types of residential buildings with total size of 27.500 m2.
The designed housing blocks are formally disciplined; yet display certain playfulness thanks to the rhythmic arrangement of covered loggias and projected balconies. The floor plans, marked by a quality of bilateral orientation, focus on the spatial openness of integrated living rooms and kitchens. The all-over design with their rational approach employs simple and affordable architectural elements in order to re-invest resources into spatial generosity within the limits of the social housing framework.
The area is situated in the outskirts of the capital city of Ljubljana, which is considered to offer qualitative living standard within regulated systems of neighbourhoods and settlements, planned as distinctive ambient entity within the regulate urban typology.
Inverted House in Hokkaido,
The Inverted House brings the ‘harshness’ of the world into the house itself, by minimalising heated interior and creating a series of interconnected sheltered exterior spaces of various architectonic and micro-climatic qualities. The innovative architectural composition of walls, roofs and floor platforms is an attempt to create a strong experience of living within nature (even sleeping outside) through the precise architectural character given to each space. The Outside Room is covered by a large, gently sloping roof compressing toward surrounding landscape. In contrast, the Inside Room is grounded, narrow and dark, with a low view focused on snow or flowers in the Garden Room outside. The outside bath is hidden closely under the steep roof withstanding main winds, while the sleeping platform floats above snow, with a roof opening toward the sky. It’s a spatial parcours of inside-outside, with varying distance to nature, created by floor heights and roof slopes. We imagined Inverted House as a delicate instrumentation of pieces, rather then one dominating concept. Each wall, floor, roof and pillar has been carefully considered in proportion and relation to the building as a whole and to the world in which it is built.
House B, Croatia
The house is located in the longitudinal west-east direction, in order to maximize the benefits od of the south orientation and to allow a view of the city from the entire house. It is designed with a simple gesture of pulling the upper floor volume in a relation to the ground floor volume. This formed two valuable outer spaces as a functional extension of interior of the house - the entrance to the parking lots, which covers the console to the west, and a terrace with a roof garden for parents in the east. Cantelevered space can be used as a covered dining terrace. The ground floor has a living room, dining room and kitchen, the upper floor consists of sleeping spaces, and the basement is the utilitarian floor. The organization of the house is done around the centrally placed two-storey living room, which is vertically connected with the upper floor gallery, with dining area and the kitchen on the same level and with the exterior through the large glass walls. Gallery serves as a horizontal connection between parental bedroom and children's rooms and as a playroom. Large windows oriented to the south allow the decline of winter sun rays deep into the house and make passive heating possible. Duplex living room accumulates heat and distributes it to other areas of the house. In the summer, the house is protected from the sun with a pergola and movable blinds.
The Institute for the Blind, Hungary
The institute was founded in 1898, Budapest. Most of the children who are living here have multiple disadvantages. There are blinds, disableds, mentally retardeds, and most of them are orphans. The state supports them until the age of 18. After this age they have no place to go to.
The Studio designed the home of the 18+ children. The new building is connected to the existing one, with a bridge. In the first two floors of the 5 storey building are the common spaces, activity rooms and the dining room. In the 3 upper floors are the bedrooms.
Our aim was a simple, safe and user friendly building, which serves the life of the children. Most of the corridors get natural light, which helps the orientation of the blinds. The strong light transmission is reduced by the perforated metal sheets. These sheets are placed in front of the large glass surfaces. The perforation is formed from braille subtitles, with the following words: trust, home, shelter and love.
Kindergarten in Stubline Village, Serbia
Kindergarten building is located in the village of Stubline in the west part of the larger Belgrade metropolitan area. The village is formed along a regional road and is few kilometers long. Both sides of the road are with the village households and surrounding plots aligned. Houses are located at the very the fronts of the plots while the vegetable gardens and agricultural fields are located at the rear. All plots are very narrow and long. The kindergarten plot is equally narrow, with the longer side in the west-east direction. The design framework was defined much by the evident conditionality of the site and client's specific energy efficiency requirements. Kindergarten was set initially as a long linear gesture with the daycare and pre-school facilities in the front and the nursery in the rear of the building. Daycare/pre-school part was organized as a two tract type with a central corridor. The South side is reserved for children's spaces that are having a direct access to the garden, thus extending the interior towards the outside in the warm months.
Montessori School in Lujan, Argentina
It is located in a rural area 68 km. northwest of Buenos Aires. The program is organized in three continuous but separate buildings, Kindergarten, Elementary and High School, to phase the construction along three subsequent years. The structures follow a general east-west alignment, slightly rotating seeking the best north orientation for classrooms and views to common areas and the lake. Access and parking are organized to the southwest, buffering the constructions by mounds and trees lines from the cold winds. The programs configure the structures in two ways, as flexible public spaces with high sections to the south, and more intimate spaces as articulated modular classrooms with lower sections to the north. Both section’s profiles follow two folding roofs extruded east-west in public areas, and north south in classrooms, transitioning in a shared structural line that jumps the levels.
The Montessori School Luján activates diverse micro-territorial affiliations between the School community and its physical environment as a focused, intensive endeavor to reach design specificity, fine-grained proximity to people and issues, towards a more refined, exhaustive depiction of public-intimacy life.
National University of Singapore - New Administration Block, Singapore
The redeveloped Administration Block for the National University of Singapore is a response to the local tropical climate, wherein passive design concepts have been applied to react effectively to the environment. The form of the building is evolved through an iterative design process of addition/subtraction of volumes and shifting in/out of spaces, creating interesting green pockets and courtyards within the building. These un-programmed naturally ventilated pockets and courtyards suggest avenue for students and staffs alike to interact, discuss or to relax. Additionally, these pockets allowed the building to breathe by forming openings and drawing wind into the central atrium. The building massing is strategically orientated with minimal East and West facing facades. Rhythmic articulation of horizontal fins around the façade of the building served on one hand to maximize daylight, and on the other to minimize glare and heat penetrating the interior spaces.
Santa Teresa De Jesus School in Torrent, Spain
The project configures a new entry point to the School of Santa Teresa de Jesús in Torrent. A single level pavilion stands parallel to the Avenida Constitución, while, on the other side, it embraces the existing magnificent pine forest. The concrete porch shelters the itineraries of students, parents and teachers and provides a shaded plinth for protection and leasure. The different volumes emerge out of this plinth, their shapes cut out in the sky like the pine tree tops.
The multi-purpose hall is located on one side of the entryway, open to the garden and the city. On the opposite side, the access lobby to the new administration area and the school playground. The building thus establishes a daliberate ambiguity of its borders, between exterior and interior spaces, between construction and urban design, and between its different, mixed uses.
In continuity with the original building, the new pavilion materializes with striped ceramic pieces, sheltered under a canopy of slender columns, partially wrapped in ceramic pieces. The pure volumes emerging over the horizontal line are cladded with metal panels that reflect the sky, framed by steel profiles.
GrOwING GREEN, USA
GrOwING GREEN is a prototype for a fully automated mobile greenhouse designed to address the unique conditions of the urban farm and is the fifth in a series of projects built by BSU architecture students in support of urban farming operations in Indianapolis over the course of the last six years. The project, funded with a grant from the Butler University Innovation Fund and built at a cost of $40,000, is designed to function year round and can be reconfigured to grow starts for a wide variety of crops. Mobility allows the facility to be shared between farming operations which are often small in scale, and mobility also amplifies the potential for community engagement and outreach by actually taking the farm to the community. The project incorporates automated heating, cooling and ventilation systems as well as a four zone irrigation system. All building components were rigorously researched, prototyped and fabricated to maximize durability, flexibility and efficiency while minimizing cost.
Home Made, Austria
5 MIN, 50 € is the average cost of this project for each person needing protection.
Stopover residences / Temporary use as an emergency shelter.
For days, weeks, months around 280 refugees have been living in the former offices. These are mostly families from Syria, Iraq and Afghanistan, who are waiting in this Caritas emergency shelter for their asylum decisions and for their allocation to long-term accommodation. Most of the residents are not yet receiving primary care; they have left their previous life behind them and have no idea what lies ahead…
„In every project, the answer to the question is and remains people. Always. Here we have come full circle because at the end of the day it is always about Places for People. Protecting privacy and opening up to a community can take different forms. The decisive thing is that one has a choice.“
“Time pressure and scarce resources can be seen as an opportunity,” architects say. “In many cases it is simply not appropriate to develop complicated design details.” Architects enjoy working with modular structures and ready-made artefacts as they seek to translate a set of requirements into a handy conceptual tool. It was logical to use off-the-shelf elements to develop a system which is cheap, simple and flexible and remains focussed on the key objective.
For architects it was important from the very start that the self-supporting cell with its parasol and secondary spaces was (and already has been) used not only in the context of an emergency shelter but also as an informal way of limiting spaces in all sorts of situations such as ateliers, open plan offices, children’s playrooms and, indeed, anywhere, where a place of retreat is wanted or needed within a larger spatial structure. The dimensions and functional possibilities of the units were first tried out in the shape of test structures in the architects’ office. Which proportions are most pleasant and how well does a textile barrier work as a wall which will be respected as such?
Landmark 81, Vietnam
At a height of over 460m, this 81-storey mixed-use tower is destined to be a landmark building that is located in Vinhomes Central Park - one of the most prime locations in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. With an expansive façade facing the beautiful Saigon River, the project is conveniently connected via major road and water transportation.
The project aims to develop the city into international standards and create landmarks that will be viewed as part of a modern and integrated Vietnam.
With construction underway and set to be completed in 2017, Landmark 81 will spiral into the growing skyline of the city adding a new iconic landmark to Ho Chi Minh City’s towering skyline. Encompassing an area of 241,000 sq.m, it will be one of the largest and the tallest building in Vietnam, accommodating the five star Vinpearl hotel in the upper portion. The predominant function will be residential, along with a sumptuous shopping centre featuring the finest retailers under one roof for a top-class shopping experience. The very top of the tower will house a public observation deck and exhibition space.
MOME Campus, Hungary
Moholy-Nagy University of Arts and Design Budapest is planning to expand its building complex on its premises. The proposal of architects introduces a scheme of integration on multiple levels: of natural and built environment, of old and new structures, of heritage and innovation, of private and communal spaces, and of creative production and social life.
The old building’s 17 metres width is transpaned as the free span of the new construction, creating a multi-storey industrial-like modular space that always reacts to the work, exhibition and social life inside. The various spaces serve a wide range of learning methods as they vary from regular classrooms through characteristic contemporary learning landscapes to neutral, transformable open spaces. Nevertheless, the new interior is easily altered if necessary after a few years: the walls are only built like exhibition installations and even the slab panels might be added or subtracted with the help of an inside crane to keep up with the changing needs of design education.
Urban Redevelopment of Shanghai Railway Station Area, China
The brief posited the question of how to properly engage and profitably redevelop the area around Shanghai railyard – a large logistical infrastructure that divides the city – as the urban core expands outwards, while also resolving the existing issues of spatial connectivity and architectural typological heterogeneity. We started by conceptualized a new form of projective control over development that we named urban framework. It was created as a strategy to allow differing levels of regulatory and architectural specificity depending on the needed, while ensuring coherence within itself and the surrounding urban context. The framework provides moments of extreme specificity and rigidity, to allow an equivalent dose of openness and indeterminacy, opening the site to develop in many different possible ways without disrupting the city.
Cancer Center, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
This mixed-use project, with a Cancer Hospital at its center, balances business and social agendas.
Initially the project was envisioned as a private hospital serving patients that can afford a high quality of health care. The preliminary feasibility study showed that the price of the land was prohibitively high. Faced with unanticipated costs the client considered abandoning the project.
We proposed an alternative project model to the client, one based on a private-public partnership. The project would expand and become a mixed-use complex jointly owned by the socially-minded city government and private investors. It would include a cancer hospital, public parking, housing for low income families, amenities such as shops, gardens and recreation. In addition, an adult education center would provide training for the hospital staff, offering career opportunities to residents of the complex.
Green miles of Nashtarood, Iran
The site is located on Nashtarood, Mazandaran, Iran and is in the vicinity of the Caspian Sea and the coastal access road.
In this project, vertical and horizontal connections are designed as an introvert spiral green path with the possibility for the users to go walking and biking in different floors. Big public spaces with appropriate view to the Caspian Sea can be used as neighborhood spaces for resting and social interactions.
Big public spaces with appropriate view to the Caspian Sea can be used as spaces for resting and social interactions. Creating green gardens in the walking and biking path in addition to strengthening the natural spaces in the complex, helps the project have better natural ventilation. Also, the porosity in the main volume helps the inner spaces have better light and sea view. Paying attention to the idea of residence + recreation, we tried to present a prototype of recreational-residential vertical complex. We defined a recreational-commercial path which can provide services to non-resident users as well as the residents.
The villas yards can be used as an active and dynamic private spaces in different hours for all the family members.
Glass House, USA
Designing a space for music has been focused on the engineering of the sound. Modern knowledge of acoustics has been applied to the technique of wall panels. However, audiences no longer attend performances only for the best musical quality. Glass House suggests that the engineering-oriented auditorium design outlined by thick walls should move toward the event space, and toward true performance and interaction with the city. Pedestrians can see performances from the street. Audiences inside also possess the view of the city and sky as background of the concert. In order to maximize the glass exposure in the music hall without compromising the acoustic quality, the scattered glass wall efficiently distributes the sound to every seat in the audience and allows controlled penetration and absorption through the reveals between panels. Numerical methods used in limited scope in Pachyderm Acoustics Simulation demonstrate the performance of this triangular glass configuration in isolation.
Helsinki Guggenheim Museum, Finland
Art galleries are the most important public places, and are often the destinations of city tourists. But the mechanism of labour protection often restricts opening hours of museums. Thus, museums are usually turned into black boxes with longer closure.
We want to create a new model of museum: it is always open, and maximally integrated into the environment.
We propose to use ‘display windows’ as the spatial prototype, ‘pointed arches’ as the structural prototype, and ‘plaza’ as the plan prototype. The exhibition space of the museum is designed into a loop-shaped display window along an open street. This open street is always open for general visitors, but professional visitors who hope to closely appreciate artworks can walk into the loop-shaped display window. In addition, the pointed arches create a subtle sense of sacred and ritual space. The shell of squares is the places to create urban activities.
Critical Phenomena, USA
Air quality is not typically discussed as part of the purview of landscape architecture and urban design however, the quality of urban air has repercussions for public health, and effects sensitive and economically-disadvantaged populations at a greater rate than others. In 2011, residents of the Duwamish River Valley have the highest rate of hospitalization of children for asthma in King County. The Puget Sound region is also in the top 5% nationally of communities experiencing air toxic pollution.
Critical Phenomena brings to light the air pollution in the Duwamish River Valley, a combination of wood combustion, diesel exhaust from tug boats, large ships, semi-trucks on I-5, construction equipment, rail, marine, and port activities. Diesel particulate matter makes up the majority of air pollution attributed to cancer risk (72%) according to the Puget Sound Clean Air Agency. Particulate matter can be inhaled and irritate lungs and sinuses, as well as contributing to cancer risk. However, at 80% relative humidity, particulate matter will settle out of the atmosphere3, which is why the air seems so clean after a rain. Critical Phenomena is both a critique of enviromental phenomena, and a phenomenon in itself.
Revolution 4.0, Egypt
The project stresses the adaptability of Cairo’s unused urban spaces (e.g. spaces under motorway flyovers) to meet the needs of street children and provide both learning and opportunities for advancement without uprooting them—in other words, by dealing with street children as positive economic assets rather than liabilities. This can reverse the condition of neglect by redefining street children socially, economically, and politically.
The main concept is to train and educate children while executing the design, by allowing them to observe and be engaged, mentally and physically. Under the ring road in Mariotia, Phase 1 involves setting foundations for the intervention, and creating a culvert for the contaminated and exposed canal. Phase 2 will then involve cleaning and collecting recyclable local materials from surrounding farmlands (e.g. Straw-Bales). Construction waste from the informal settlements built on adjacent agricultural lands are recycled and used also in constructing low-cost houses for the poor by the poor street children themselves. Phase 3 consists of building a platform for observing construction, whereas Phase 4 includes establishing training workshops and learning platforms in preparation for the pursuit of sustainable opportunities on Phase 5; which includes a service and construction centre that are self-managed by street children.
Marina landscaping with Lighthouse and adjacent areas, Montenegro
The task of this research design is landscaping of marina and contact public spaces where were recognised as generators and complementary content of the planned tourist resort which will be developed in the hinterland of the subject location. The integral approach through hierarchical setting analyses important movement directions, connections and communication with immediate surrounding and the inside of the very location, but also as visual contact of the marina with the surrounding. In the process of elaboration, public spaces with potential to accommodate new content and to be valorised in an adaptive manner were identified.
Identification of potential space users and potentials of general and narrow context defines dynamic programme of public strategy and design elements for following functionally programme segments: park gateway, marina promenade, amphitheatre gateway, marina promenade i main breakwater & lighthouse.
Misi-Ziibi Living Delta, USA
The MISI-ZIIBI LIVING DELTA is a design framework to achieve a healthy, productive and resilient Mississippi River Delta for the 22nd century, in an era where the only predictability is that change will continue to occur due to climate, subsidence, global economies, and evolving social structures. The Living Delta is a holistic and multi-layered design approach that relies on constructed and natural self-regulating and regenerative socio-ecological systems to create a safe, livable and sustainable Mississippi River Delta.
The proposal is formulated on the understanding of strong sustainability and integrates the ecology [Delta Building], economy [Working Delta], and social structures [Delta Living] of the Lower Mississippi region. The vision for the MISI-ZIIBI LIVING DELTA is based on a series of innovative structural and non-structural design principles tailored specifically to the geomorphological and fluvial dynamics of the Mississippi River, historical cultures and communities, and projections of local and regional economies.
The Living Delta is smaller but sustainable delta, requiring management at a regional scale. In light of unpredictable climate futures, the project proposes a hybrid approach by constructing a system to expand natural successional delta ecologies in concert with an evolving delta community and economy.
The delta region must be understood and planned as ONE comprehensive spatial and operational entity in which living, working, and land building are mutually supportive and integrated.
The 4th International ARCHITECTURE Conference with AWARDs - S.ARCH, 7-9 June 2017, HONG KONG
CONFERENCE - THE WAY IT’S MEANT TO BE!
Faculty of Architecture and CIB Student Chapter,
The University of Hong Kong
Registration for the
ATELIER DU PONT,
122 Studio Green Arch. Research Center,
Narmer Architecture Studio,
C.F. Moller Architects,
The Oslo School of Architecture,
Kengo Kuma & Associates,
eCV estudio Claudio Vekstein, Opera Publica,
Prof. Timothy Gray and Architecture Students,
Ball State University,
MIT Department of Architecture,
Saint Louis, USA
Logical Process in Architectural Design,
University of Washington,
Al Ahmadi, Kuwait
Studio Synthesis architecture & design,
Saint Louis, USA
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