‘Richard Meier. Building as Art’ Exhibition

© David Ertl

Taking place September 30-March 3 at the Arp Museum Bahnhof Rolandseck in , , the ‘Richard Meier. Building as Art exhibition illustrates Richard Meier’s complex design process using prominent buildings and projects from his entire work history. The main focus will be on his museum buildings, as well as on the residential projects created at the start of his career in the USA. The works on display included in the exhibition explore the concept of an architecturally composed space on the basis of five aspects: site, proportion, light, route and color. The exhibition includes a selection of models, original sketches, renderings and photographs. More information after the break.

© David Ertl

Some of the museum projects exhibited on the show includes the Atheneum, the Getty Center, the Museum of Contemporary Art in Barcelona, the Museum Frieder Burda and the Stadthaus Ulm. Other projects on view in the exhibition are well-known residential projects such as the Douglas House, the Grotta Residence, the Saltzman House and the Shamberg House.

© David Ertl

Richard Meier has over the years developed his own distinctive and dynamic style of architecture to become one of America’s most influential and widely emulated architects. His work celebrates natural light and space in response to the environs in which it stands, thereby creating sublime spaces of aesthetic illumination and enlightened cultural values. Meier comments: “It is an honor to have our work on display at the Arp Museum, a museum that we designed and represents the design philosophy of Richard Meier & Partners. We are very pleased to exhibit the models, drawings and images that illustrate the ideas and principles that guide our work.”

© David Ertl

Richard Meier. Building as Art is organized by The Arp Museum Bahnhof Rolandseck and Richard Meier & Partners Architects. For more information, please visit here.

Cite: "‘Richard Meier. Building as Art’ Exhibition" 27 Sep 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 16 Sep 2014. <http://www.archdaily.com/?p=276785>

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