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Paul Rudolph, Graphic Analysis of The Barcelona Pavilion by Mies van der Rohe

Paul Rudolph, Graphic Analysis of The Barcelona Pavilion by Mies van der Rohe

vintage-audio:

In stock starting now:
Sleek & Stylish Bang & Olufsen Beomaster 901
Status: Available at our shop

vintage-audio:

In stock starting now:

Sleek & Stylish Bang & Olufsen Beomaster 901

Status: Available at our shop

mickyribera:

The Barcelona Pavilion, designed by Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, was the German Pavilion for the 1929 International Exposition in Barcelona, Spain. This building was used for the official opening of the German section of the exhibition. It is an important building in the history of modern architecture, known for its simple form and its spectacular use of extravagant materials, such as marble, red onyx and travertine. The same features of minimalism and spectacular can be applied to the prestigious furniture specifically designed for the building, among which the iconic Barcelona chair.

(via architecturehall)

Ai Weiwei intervention of pavilion with milk and coffee.
Something Everyone Can Use

architizer:

Mies van der Rohe’s design for the Barcelona Pavilion became an icon for its simplistic structure combined with exotic materials—like marbleized onyx. The veneer was a bold statement in materiality that made Mies’ famous pavilion stand out from other concrete-clad buildings of the nascent modernist movement, and has provided inspiration for Wiel Arets Architects’ recently completed Allianz Headquarters in Zürich. Read more. 

architizer:

Mies van der Rohe’s design for the Barcelona Pavilion became an icon for its simplistic structure combined with exotic materials—like marbleized onyx. The veneer was a bold statement in materiality that made Mies’ famous pavilion stand out from other concrete-clad buildings of the nascent modernist movement, and has provided inspiration for Wiel Arets Architects’ recently completed Allianz Headquarters in Zürich. Read more

ephe:

Pavelló Barcelona, Mies Van der Rohe

ephe:

Pavelló Barcelona, Mies Van der Rohe