Klein Dytham architects, KDa Buildings, Japanese Design Office, Chapel, Projects
Klein Dytham : Tokyo Architecture Studio
Contemporary Japanese Architect Practice – Tokyo Design Studio News + Info
Klein Dytham – Key Projects
Major architecture developments by KDa, alphabetical:
Billboard building, Tokyo, Japan
Date built: 2004
In the tradition of ‘pet architecture’ in Tokyo, buildings built in small slivers of land, KDa built the Billboard Building. This site is just 2m at its widest point.
The Billboard Building was completed in June 2004.
Location – Motoazabu, Minato-ku, Tokyo
Principal Use – Retail
Total Floor Area – 37.87 sqm
Leaf Chapel, Yamanashi, Japan
Date built: 2004
image from architect
This delightful, small, building is located within the grounds of the Risonare hotel resort in Kobuchizawa, Yamanashi, with good views to the southern Japanese Alps, Yatsugatake peaks and Mount Fuji.
The garden chapel, ZONA, was designed by KDa in 2004. ZONA received a silver award in 2005 from the D&AD Awards (Environment Design & Architecture section).
TBWAHakuhodo agency office, Tokyo
Date built: 2007
photograph : Kozo Takayama
Working with TBWAHAKUHODO we discovered an old bowling alley in a large 8-storey amusement complex in Tokyo bay area.
Bowling alleys are column free, and after removing the suspended ceiling a double height space with 2m deep down-stand beams was revealed. The overriding rhythm of the beams naturally lead the office to be arranged in ‘bowling lanes’ with circulation between them.
Uniqlo, Ginza, Tokyo, Japan
Date built: 2005
More architecture projects by Klein Dytham architecture online very soon
To see all listed projects on a single map please follow this link.
Klein Dytham – Practice Information
Klein Dytham architecture office based in Minato-ku, Tokyo
The KDa practice is led by Mark Dytham and Astrid Klein
Scope: Buildings + interior design + furniture
The Royal College of Art in London (RCA), England, UK
Buildings / photos for the KDa page welcome
Klein Dytham Architects, Tokyo, Japan – page
Website: Klein Dytham ArchitectsNo tags for this post.