Danish Maritime Museum / BIG, by Hufton + Crow

© Hufton + Crow

The talented photographers of Hufton + Crow have shared with us their visual archive of Bjarke Ingels’ recently completed Danish Maritime Museum. Built within the crevasse of a dry dock in the historic surrounds of Helsingor’s Kronborg Castle, the subterranean museum is visible only as an imprint of a ship. By looping the museum around the dock’s 60-year-old walls, Ingles was able to preserve the heritage structure while transforming it into a courtyard that provides daylight deep into the heart of the museum.

Experience the Danish Maritime Museum through a whole new lens, after the break…

Livsrum / Polyform

© Ty Stange

Architects: Polyform
Location: Steenstrupsvej 1, 9000 ,
Design Team: Jonas Sangberg, Thomas Kock, Henrik Thomas Faurskov, Frederik Friborg, Christoffer Lissau Lund, Jette Kristensen, Signe Hertzum og Mette Susanne Hansen
Area: 1000.0 sqm
Year: 2013
Photographs: Ty Stange

North Atlantic House / Cornelius + Vöge

© Adam Mørk

Architects: Cornelius + Vöge
Location: , Denmark
Area: 3800.0 sqm
Year: 2013
Photographs: Adam Mørk, Kirstine Mengel

Soil Centre Copenhagen / Christensen & Co

© Adam Mørk

Architects: Christensen & Co
Location: ,
Area: 1,800 sqm
Photographs: Adam Mørk

Your Rainbow Panorama / Studio Olafur Eliasson

Courtesy of Studio Olafur Eliasson

Architects: Studio Olafur Eliasson
Location: Aros Allé 2, 8000 ,
Year: 2011
Photographs: Courtesy of Studio Olafur Eliasson, Lars Aarö, Petri & Betz, Ole Hein Pedersen

LEMVIG Skatepark / EFFEKT

Courtesy of

Architects: EFFEKT
Location: , Denmark
Area: 2,200 sqm
Year: 2013
Photographs: Courtesy of EFFEKT

ØSS 5 – Ørestad Housing / Mangor & Nagel A/S

© Tom Jersøe

Architects: Mangor & Nagel A/S
Location: ,
Area: 10,000 sqm
Year: 2013
Photographs: Tom Jersøe

Villa Aarhus / Friis & Moltke

© Jacob Termansen

Architects: Friis & Moltke
Location: ,
Engineering: Tri-Consult
Area: 245.0 sqm
Year: 2011
Photographs: Jacob Termansen

Villa Wienberg / Friis & Moltke + Wienberg Architects

© Mikkel Rahr Mortensen & Gitte Kjær

Architects: Friis & Moltke , Wienberg Architects
Location: ,
Engineer: Tri-consult A/S
Area: 184 sqm
Year: 2008
Photographs: Mikkel Rahr Mortensen & Gitte Kjær

Material Inspiration: 10 Projects Inspired by Glass

To celebrate the launch of ArchDaily Materials, our new product catalog, we’ve rounded up 10 awesome projects from around the world that were inspired by one material: . Check out the projects after the break…

Livsrum – Cancer Counseling Center / EFFEKT

© Quintin Lake

Architects: EFFEKT
Location: Næstvedgade, 2100 , Denmark
Area: 740.0 sqm
Year: 2013
Photographs: Quintin Lake, Thomas Ibsen, Courtesy of

Campus Roskilde / Henning Larsen Architects

© Peter Jarvard

Architects: Henning Larsen Architects
Location: Roskilde County,
Area: 20000.0 sqm
Year: 2012
Photographs: Peter Jarvard, Kontraframe, Thorbjorn Hansen

How We Can Design a Better System Through “Ethical Hacking”

Bjarke Ingels, Founding Partner at and Ida Auken, The Danish Minister of the Environment, both see a great potential in having design making sustainability desirable. Image © Lan Nguyen

In this article, originally posted on Grasp as “We Are All Ethical Hackers!“, Kasper Worm-Petersen demonstrates how design has the ability to make the abstract tangible and create desirable activities. When that ability is used to promote sustainability and improve the state of the world great things happen and we all get a chance to become ethical hackers.

There are enough big issues to tackle in the world today. The financial crisis and the climate crisis seem almost insurmountable. And as our old habits are keeping us from adapting to the new circumstances there is a need for viable alternatives to our current way of living. At the Design for Smart Growth event held by the Global Agenda Council on Design and Innovation some interesting and promising solutions were presented. And they all had design as a key component.

The Danish Minister of the Environment Ida Auken set the scene when she discussed her engagement in environmental policies, “I was so frustrated with the image of environmental policies. That green was someone who hated life… I really want to flip it around and see how we can get people to actually want to live in a sustainable way. How can we make them desire it? And that is where designers come in. It is as easy as that.”

Read on to find out how we can be “ethical hackers” after the break.

KUA2 – University of Copenhagen / Arkitema Architects

Courtesy of Arkitema Architects

Architects: Arkitema Architects
Location: Njalsgade, ,
Area: 37000.0 sqm
Year: 2013
Photographs: Courtesy of Arkitema Architects

Frederiksberg Halls / AG5

© Søren Nielsen

Architects: AG5
Location: Jens Jessens Vej, ,
Area: 1,060 sqm
Year: 2013
Photographs: Søren Nielsen

Sustainable Hothouse / C.F. Møller Architects

© Julian Weyer

Architects: C.F. Møller Architects
Location: Møllevejen, 8000 ,
Architect In Charge: C.F. Møller Architects
Area: 3300.0 sqm
Year: 2012
Photographs: Julian Weyer, Quintin Lake

Upcycle House / Lendager Arkitekter

© Jesper Ray

Architects: Lendager Arkitekter
Location: Nyborg,
Architect In Charge:
Area: 129 sqm
Year: 2013
Photographs: Jesper Ray, Polfoto

AD Architecture School Guide: Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts

Courtesy of http://www.dkds.dk/

Most architecture schools around the world offer their Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees in separate tracks. That means that if students want to attain a Master’s degree, they first need to acquire a B.A. or B.S.,which usually takes five years. Altogether, this can be an expensive, eight-year endeavor that can subject students to crippling debt. One US report found that both undergraduate and graduate students can easily accumulate $100,000 in student loan debt, and another finds that “undergraduate students majoring in theology, architecture and history are much more likely to graduate with excessive debt,” compared to those pursuing math and the sciences.

Given these harsh realities, a school that combines both a Bachelor’s and Master’s degree in a single, five-year program is a welcome option. Enter the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts‘ School of Architecture.