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Herostrasse Office Building / Max Dudler

  • Architects: Max Dudler
  • Location: Herostrasse 12, 8048 Zürich, Switzerland
  • Project Year: 2014
  • Photographs: Stefan Müller

© Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller

Hambach Castle Entrance Building / Max Dudler

  • Architects: Max Dudler
  • Location: 67434 Neustadt, Germany
  • Design Team: Kilian Teckemeier, Thomas Back, Patrick Gründel
  • Project Managers: Simone Boldrin, Julia Lapsin
  • Area: 452.0 sqm
  • Project Year: 2014
  • Photographs: Stefan Mueller

© Stefan Mueller © Stefan Mueller © Stefan Mueller © Stefan Mueller

Richtiring Office Building / Max Dudler

  • Architects: Max Dudler
  • Location: Wallisellen, Switzerland
  • Design Team: Helene Bihlmaier, Merry Classen, Anne Gramatzki, Max Nalleweg, Luca Pessina, Tobias Schaer,
Helga Schützeichel, Markus Weissenmayer,
Pascal Glatz, Fabrice Passaplan, Franz Staeudinger, Larisa-Maria Vranceanu, Antonia Weyermann
  • Project Managers: Eva Hepke
Claudio Pasquini, Nicole Gamisch
  • Project Year: 2014
  • Photographs: Stefan Müller

© Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller

Sparrenburg Visitor Centre / Max Dudler

  • Architects: Max Dudler
  • Location: Bielefeld, Germany
  • Project Manager: Simone Boldrin
  • Area: 135.0 sqm
  • Project Year: 2014
  • Photographs: Stefan Müller

© Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller

Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm Centre / Max Dudler

  • Architects: Max Dudler
  • Location: Geschwister-Scholl-Straße 1, 10117 Berlin, Germany
  • Area: 37460.0 sqm
  • Project Year: 2009
  • Photographs: Stefan Müller

© Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller

Hambach Castle / Max Dudler

  • Architects: Max Dudler
  • Location: Hambach Castle, Hambacher Schloss, 67434 Neustadt an der Weinstraße
  • Area: 1300.0 sqm
  • Project Year: 2011
  • Photographs: Stefan Müller

© Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller © Stefan Müller

Architecture City Guide: Berlin

Courtesy of Flickr CC License / alexthompson
Courtesy of Flickr CC License / alexthompson

This week, with the help of our readers, our Architecture City Guide is headed to Berlin. The twentieth century changed nearly all cities, but perhaps none more so than Berlin. From its destruction in World War II that left few historic buildings intact to its division until 1989 that brought together the architecture of two competing ideologies into one city, Berlin’s modern and contemporary architecture speaks to a past that seldom accompanies such recent additions. The city is filled with new and wonderful architecture that might not have found space in other cities in Europe. With that in mind, we were unable feature all our readers’ suggestions on the first go around. We will be adding to the list in the near future, so please add more of your favorites in the comment section below. Once again, thanks to all our readers for your help. The Architecture City Guide: Berlin list and corresponding map after the break.