The Theatre Architecture Competition (TAC), organized by Architecture commission of OISTAT -International Organisation of Scenographers, Theatre Architects and Technicians, is an international competition aimed at students and emerging architects and practitioners to showcase their innovation of future theatre architectures.
Design: spatial practice, architects
A simple building design: the horizontal band defines the uninterrupted view of the park, mountain, and sea; while also performing as a sustainable shading element to reduce heat gain.
Design: MVRDV, Architects
A private villa offering escapism from city life and a sky-high rooftop swimming pool: the focal point of a new residential development, serving as a weekend retreat for city workers.
Architects: Chain 10 Urban Space Design
The design high-lights both a pleasant interior environment and a natural outdoor environment. The building also aim to provide residents’ with a comfortable place where they can enjoy socializing with their neighbors and friends.
Design: Richard Meier & Partners
This condo tower developed by Fubon Land will be a luxury residential building and is intended to become a modern landmark that captures the essence of the new and growing urban context of Taichung, Taiwan.
Taiwan Architecture Awards in 2016
The First Prize goes to the Yuhsiu Museum of Art, designed by the AMBI Studio. The building design finds a harmonic relationship between the natural environment and man-made structures.
Design: C.Y. Lee & Partners, architects
CTBUH 2016 Performance Award: In 2004 Taipei 101 became the tallest building in the world at 449m high with antenna at 509m, thus beating Kuala Lumpur’s Petronas Towers.
Design: Hsiang Yu Chen & Tai Jung Yang, architects
Penetrability is the main concept. For sunlight, air, and people go through all the space smoothly. The trail use glass to link the aisle, and for the sunlight shines down to every corner.
Design: Create + Think Design Studio, architects
A’tolan is the word meaning, “a place with many rocks”, from the indigenous language of the natives on the east coast of Taiwan. It can also be interpreted as “a house made out of rocks.”
As a main arrival point for travellers, the station building sets a new stage for the city’s spirit, values and identity. Arriving from the underground train and metro platforms, the central hall is a sunken plaza that unfolds underneath a bright ceiling of oval-shaped lights.