Bjarke Ingels

Taking landscaping to new heights is an idea that stretches all the way back to the wondrous Hanging Gardens of Babylon.
For Architectural Digest, by Carrie Hojnicki. Honoring the history of a beloved 118-year-old Italian brand is no small task
Camera: Rasmus Quistgaard Edited by: Klaus Elmer Produced by: Marc-Christoph Wagner Copyright: Louisiana Channel, Louisiana
Katharina Grosse, Rockaway!, site-specific installation. Courtesy the artist and MoMA PS1. Photo: Pablo Enriquez. Calder
So much is striking about Copenhagen -- the congenial use of shared space, the notion of giving back, the emphasis on access to culture and amusement or even to the prized summer sunlight. Perhaps taking a page from the Copenhagen playbook we can activate the environment, create pleasant affordable housing,dynamic open spaces, alluring museums and tasty food--as long as we have enough enlightened politicians to do it.
The world's premier architects are clamoring to work in neighborhoods across our community, new buildings are winning international awards and in what may be the strongest evidence yet, the Pritzker Prize (architecture's top honor) will be awarded in Miami Beach this week for the 1st time.
Renowned Danish architect Bjarke Ingels here offers his architectural advice to aspiring architects and explains why architecture is fundamentally important for the world we live in.
Construction is expected to complete in 2016. by Rory Stott Read the original story on ArchDaily Courtesy of LEGO group Cite
"It makes it much more enjoyable not only for the visitors, but also for the animals," architect Bjarke Ingels told USA Today
This is "The BIG Maze." As the name suggests, it's quite large. "As you travel deeper into a maze, your path typically becomes