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    ArchitectureWeek Architects and Firms - Santiago Calatrava - 01
    Santiago Calatrava page: 01 | 02 | [next]

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    IN APPRECIATION OF DENNIS SHARP

    The death of Dennis Sharp on May 6, 2010, has robbed the architectural world of one of the most eminent and prolific authors, critics and commentators of the 20th-century architectural scene.

    Born in 1933 into a family of building contractors, architects and surveyors, Dennis initiated his architectural studies at the Architectural Association (AA) in London and later attended the University of Liverpool under Dr. Quentin Hughes. — Published 2010.0609

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    AIA HONORS CALATRAVA, MURPHY/JAHN

    Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava, FAIA, has been selected to receive the 2005 AIA Gold Medal, the highest honor bestowed on an individual by the American Institute of Architects. The award recognizes his collective works and his influence on the theory and practice of architecture. — Published 2005.0126

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    CALATRAVA'S CLASSICAL GREEK

    To those who have followed the illustrious career of Spanish-born architect and engineer Santiago Calatrava, it was no surprise that he was the top choice of organizers of the 2004 Olympic Games in Athens. In planning and designing the expansion of the historic sports complex, he was given a daunting task: not just to prepare the host city for the athletes and onlookers, but to consider the lasting purpose of the architecture. — Published 2004.1020

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    CALATRAVA WAVE IN TENERIFE

    It was originally intended to be a simple concert hall, but the multifunction building for the city of Santa Cruz, Tenerife, in the Canary Islands, also promises to be a landmark. The distinctive, overhanging "wave" curving out over the white concrete Auditorio de Tenerife is the latest creation of renowned Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava. — Published 2003.0903

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    RECONSTRUCTION COMPLICATIONS CONTINUE

    When architect Daniel Libeskind was chosen in February 2003 to redesign New York's World Trade Center site, it appeared to be an irrevocable decision about the fate of "Ground Zero." But controversies have persisted, and what finally gets built may be very different from Libeskind's original design vision. — Published 2003.0827

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    ART UNDER GLASS, UNDERGROUND

    In the middle of a lush, mountainside forest in Japan is a five-story structure with only a half story above ground. Yet the Pola Museum of Art in Kanagawa prefecture treats visitors to the lower floors with abundant daylight. This is because much of the building, even part of its structure, is made of glass. Designed by Koichi Yasuda, Ken Kannari, and Masao Nishioka of the Tokyo firm Nikken Sekkei Ltd., the building has won the 2003 DuPont Benedictus Award for its innovative application of laminated glass. — Published 2003.0709

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    CALATRAVA WAVES

    Spanish architect and engineer Santiago Calatrava recently unveiled "Wave," a perpetually moving sculpture on the plaza in front of the Meadows Museum at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas. The 26-by-68-foot (8-by-21-meter) sculpture is made of 129 hollow-steel, bronze-coated bars that rise and descend in a syncopation that simulates a wave motion. The sculpture balances over a large, shallow, black granite reflecting pool of slow-moving water. — Published 2002.1106

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    ECOLOGY PARK AT TURTLE BAY

    For decades, the natural landscape of Northern California has been devastated by damming, mining, and other resource extraction. Water has been routinely redirected from rural areas to urban centers. Only a small portion of the 375-mile (600-kilometer) Sacramento River continues to flow along its pre-20th-century route. — Published 2002.0911

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    SOLUTIA GLASS AWARDS

    The trend toward greater transparency in modern architecture is due in large part to recent developments in glazing technologies. Laminated safety glass frees architects from strict reliance on opaque structural materials. One of the manufacturers developing such applications is Solutia, which has announced the winners of its 2002 design awards program. The cited projects, from all over the world, are diverse demonstrations of the structural and esthetic benefits of these architectural glazings. — Published 2002.0731

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    AIA GOES MILE-HIGH

    Like every worthwhile professional gathering, the American Institute of Architects (AIA) national convention held in Denver, Colorado in May was part education, part work, and part inspiration.

    The 16,500 participating architects and other design industry professionals learned about a range of pressing "livability" issues -- sustainability, affordable housing, urban revitalization. They also resolved to attack some national and internal problems, and heard from several of the world's most respected practitioners. — Published 2001.0613

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    Santiago Calatrava page: 01 | 02 | [next]

     

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