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Patrick Bingham Hall

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Sky Pool House / Guz Architects

© Patrick Bingham Hall© Thomas Lim© Patrick Bingham Hall© Patrick Bingham Hall+ 11

5 Regenerative Strategies to Activate the Dead Edges in our Cities Post-Pandemic

As the city continues to evolve and transform, dead edges in the cityscape begin to emerge, subsequently reducing the level of activity in our built environment. These 'dead edges' refer to the areas that lack active engagement, they remain empty and deprived of people, since they no longer present themselves as useful or appealing. As the Covid-19 pandemic draws to an ultimate close, the first issue we may face post-pandemic is to revive our urban environment. A kiss of life into a tired and outdated cityscape...

The focal element in creating an active and healthy urban environment is by increasing vitality through placemaking. Creating diverse and interesting places to reside, thrive, and work. Here are five regenerative strategies that animate the cityscape and ultimately produce resilient, attractive, and flexible environments.

WeWork Weihai Lu Offices / Linehouse. Image © Jonathon Leijonhufvud10 Charles Apartment Building / COOKFOX Architects. Image © Frank OudemanTOD Project Shenzhen Biophilic design / Ronald Lu & Partners . Image Courtesy of Ronald Lu & PartnersNeighbourhood Next 15-Minute City / Gehl Architects . Image Courtesy of 3XN+ 18

Singapore: Designing New Futures

Singapore has emerged as a global design center. As a city-state and island country in Southeast Asia, the Lion City is home to a new class of high-rise buildings, gardens and iconic landmarks. While the design world is familiar with structures like the Safdie's Jewel Changi Airport or OMA's Interlace, Singapore has also built a range of new public and civic buildings alongside extensive land reclamation projects.

© Raul Kalvo© Patrick Bingham Hall© Iwan BaanCourtesy of Jewel Changi Airport+ 16

The Singapore Pavilion at the 2021 Venice Biennale Explores the Architecture of Relationships

Titled "To Gather: the Architecture of Relationships", the Singapore pavilion at the 17th International Architecture Exhibition - La Biennale di Venezia, displays different ways the Singaporeans share public spaces. Curated by the National University of Singapore (NUS), the pavilion will be on display from May 22nd to November 21st, 2021.

© Open Narrative© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Red Bean Architects© Open Narrative+ 16

Concrete Pipes Transformed Into Architectural Elements and Living Spaces

Urban infrastructures provide comfort to inhabitants and mitigate the risks of disasters such as flooding. Underground systems specifically conceal urban infrastructures from public view and are configured as real mazes under the streets. The distribution of drinking water, urban drainage, sewage, and even electrical wiring and fiber optics in some cases, pass under our feet without us noticing. To this end, the industry developed precast concrete parts for about 100 years that provided construction speed, adequate resistance to force, and durability against time. Concrete pipes with circular sections, in many diverse diameters, are perhaps the most used conduits and are ubiquitous around the world. But there are also those who use these apparently functional elements in creative architectural contexts as well.

Bringing the Outdoors Inside: The Benefits of Biophilia in Architecture and Interior Spaces

If a person were to imagine a setting of complete relaxation, odds are the first image that comes to mind is a place surrounded by nature, be it a forest, the mountains, the sea, or a meadow. Rarely does one imagine an office or a shopping mall as a source of comfort and relaxation. Still, the majority of people spend almost 80-90 % of their time indoors, going back and forth from their houses to their workplaces.

Architects and designers are now searching for design solutions that will resonate well into the future, turning to 'biophilia' as an important source of inspiration that promotes well-being, health, and emotional comfort.

Xylem Pavilion / Kere Architecture. Image © Iwan Baan© Favaro Jr.Botanica House / Guz Architects. Image © Patrick Bingham-HallXylem Pavilion / Kere Architecture. Image © Iwan Baan+ 15

Tembusu House / Guz Architects

© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall+ 11

Logie Point House / Guz Architects

© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall+ 14

Terra Australis: Australia's New Cultural Projects Down Under

Australian architecture is rooted in the land. From environmental and climatic concerns to the country's unique cultural background, the built environment down under is defined by a history of connections to local contexts. Today, Australian architecture has also come to embrace a multicultural identity, with a new class of cultural projects showcasing how contemporary buildings and structures are being designed for the future.

© Cathy Schusler© Peter Bennetts© Trevor Mein© Rory Gardiner+ 10

Best Houses of 2019

© Quang Tran© Simon Wilson with Amelia Holmes© Peter Eckert© Shigeo Ogawa+ 51

More than 5.000 architecture projects were published in ArchDaily this year.  Year after year, we curate hundreds of residential projects, and as we know our readers love houses, we compiled a selection of the most visited residential projects published on the site. 

Set in various locations around the world, in urban, rural, mountain and beach landscapes; a variety of structural designs, from traditional masonry to the most technological prefabricated systems; from small dwellings to large houses and materials such as concrete, wood, and bricks as the most used. We also found their design and typology solutions were very much aligned with their specific settings and all of them share a strong dialogue between the house and nature, whether it is its direct surroundings or the introduction of green into a more condensed urban setting. 

This selection of 50 houses highlights the most visited examples during these twelve months and, according to our readers, were the most attractive in innovation, construction techniques, and design challenges. Check them out below:

“Design Orchard” Incubator / WOHA

© Darren Soh
© Darren Soh

© Darren Soh© Darren Soh© Darren Soh© Patrick Bingham-Hall+ 37

Botanica House / Guz Architects

© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Patrick Bingham-Hall+ 12

Concrete Lace / G8A Architecture & Urban Planning

© Le Hai Anh© Patrick Bingham-Hall© Nguyen Duy Thanh© Patrick Bingham-Hall+ 16

The World Architecture Festival Announces Day Two Winners

The 2018 World Architecture Festival has announced the second-day winners of this year’s edition, featuring works from such diverse firms as SeARCH, Sordo Madaleno, NextOffice, and Grimshaw.

The second day’s judging categories spanned a wide area, from future masterplanning visions to completed religious structures. The festival, held this year in Amsterdam, will culminate Friday 30 November with the World Building of the Year and Future Project of the Year Awards. These awards, selected from the festival’s list of category winners, will be selected by the festival’s “super jury”: Nathalie de Vries, Frederick Cooper Llosa, Lesley Lokko,Li Xiaodong, and Manuelle Gautrand. 

Team V Architectuur - HAUT . Image The Student Hotel Experience Design Team - TSH Campus Barcelona. Image © Luis Beltran  Spheron Architects - Belarusian Memorial Chapel. Image © Joakim Boren Nikken Sekkei - Shanghai Greenland Center. Image © Yang Min + 12