To celebrate World Architecture Day, Musement has revealed ten of the world’s most popular brutalist buildings on Instagram. With over 869,000 posts #brutalism is now considered cool again
Award-winning London architects Carmody Groarke and landscape architect Dan Pearson Studio appointed to rework derelict St Peter’s Seminary, Cardross, an intriguing Modernist building
The Case for Brutalist Architecture. Robarts Library – a monstrous, multi-faceted complex with the footprint of an equilateral triangle in heart of the University of Toronto’s downtown campus.
Grandly austere with its concrete facade, Brutalist Boston City Hall features several playful gestures, including its gravity-defying mayor’s office that hovers over the main entrance plaza and a profusion of outsized classical dentils: 50th anniversary & building renewal news
Many Brutalist buildings are criticised for their rugged and unappealing appearance. We highlight this architectural movement via a selection of the best examples around the world. These structures serves as great alternative tourist attractions for the more design-curious travellers.
Barbican Estate London, Sixties Housing, Brutalist Buildings, Architecture, Photos, Architect Barbican Estate, London Brutalist Architecture in England – design by Chamberlin, Powell & Bon Barbican Estate London Photos – 24 Oct 2016 24 Oct 2013 Barbican Estate London Completed: 1982 Architects: Chamberlin, Powell and Bon Location: City of London, England Article by Amit Khanna, of…
Brutalism is the term coined to describe the raw architecture often made with concrete during the 1950s and 1960s (with a later resurgence). I’m an architectural photographer and my fascination with these concrete buildings has led to me document a number of them across the UK (an on-going project).