Posted February 10, 2019 10:31:33The new year is just around the corner, and with it comes a host of new ideas that are poised to reshape our architectural landscape.
Here are a few that will surely surprise you.
Art NouveauArchitecture Magazine’s 2016 edition on Art Nouveaux was the first of its kind, featuring an in-depth look at the architecture of this uniquely French style.
While many of the buildings featured in the magazine were inspired by the 19th century French architect Louis Sullivan, the real star was none other than the artist Jean-Jacques Rousseau.
Rousseau is often associated with the work of the French surrealist artist, but the true significance of his style lies in its impact on architecture.
He was influenced by his father, Pierre, who had been an artist who also designed churches.
His father, who died in 1786, would later create the famous Parisian Church of the Holy Trinity.
While Rousseau’s work may seem a bit abstract, it is actually based on the traditional shapes and proportions that were created for the building.
In fact, Rousseau himself described his work as “a series of concentric circles.”
While some of his earlier works have been called “fairy-tale” buildings, his modernist architecture is based on traditional forms that are more contemporary and modern.
His work has been described as “fascinating and fascinating.”
He also drew inspiration from the works of the German artist, Friedrich August von Riemann.
Rise of the ‘Cult’Architects have been calling themselves the Cult of Architecture since the mid-20th century.
It is believed that the term was coined by the late architect Richard Bauhaus, who worked in an environment that was essentially a cult.
He wanted to create a world of thought and action that was more akin to that of the artist’s paintings.
According to Bau, this cult was an attempt to find a way of life and an environment in which to work that was conducive to creativity.
The Cult is thought to have been founded by the American artist Herbert Hoover, who would go on to inspire countless architects around the world.
Bauhaus was also one of the first to incorporate a form of free will into his design.
As he told the New York Times in 1959, “I am an individual, but I don’t make decisions.
I am free.”
It’s no secret that architecture is influenced by the work and philosophies of the greats like Riemas work.
It’s no surprise that architecture, along with many other fields of study, has taken an interest in this idea of free agency and the idea of creativity.
If you have any of these ideas for architecture, feel free to share them in the comments section below.