- First, getting credit isn’t compensation. We did, after all, create the work concerned, so credit is automatic. It is not something that we hope a third party will be kind enough to grant us.
- Second, credit doesn’t pay bills.
No budget, no work. Low pay for work due to budgetary constraints comes often with the promise of providing “credit” and “exposure”, in the form or a watermark, link, or perhaps even a specific mention, as a form of compensation in lieu of commercial remuneration. There are two major problems with this.
Trademark Registration Process in India
The University of Chicago – South Campus Chiller Plant in 2009 by Murphy Jahn. It received the 2009 AIA Chicago Chapter Award, the 2008 Chicago Architecture Foundation Patron of The Year Award, and the 2008 Midwest Construction’s Best Award.
The project for a new chiller plant at the University of Chicago provided the opportunity to design for function, performance, materials, construction while simultaneously considering how the technical equipment could be displayed as if it were a piece of art. As the utility equipment is exposed, other elements of construction remain “uncovered” – concrete walls and floors, steel structure, ducts, light fixtures, and pipes.
Suvarnabhumi Airport (meaning 'Golden Land' in Sanskrit), also known as (New) Bangkok International Airport, by Helmut Jahn of Murphy/Jahn Architects and constructed primarily by ITO JV.
This is a masterpiece of interdisciplinary work between architects and engineers. The goal to create a low energy need building with cutting edge if state-of-the-art technology required a very strict and close cooperation. The airport has the world's tallest free-standing control tower, and the world's third largest single-building airport terminal and it is the third busiest airport in Asia.
Creating the architectural form by its function, the geometry of the super-truss girder was determined through the level of the bending moment. Sized to accommodate future growth, the trellis provides an important functional advantage as well as an architectural one. With louvres positioned to shade the structures from direct sunlight, mechanical loads are reduced.
Sheraton Dameisha Resort by the British architect, Sir Terry Farrell and Partners.
The guests approach the porte-cochere and enter the atrium lobby entrance which is a grand spatial volume that makes the single greatest impact upon the guest, visitors know they have arrived and the expansive view of the ocean beyond adds to the wow factor. The atrium lobby entrance is the central heart and marks the arrival point of the hotel - a non-linear geometric shell structure supported by the circulation cores and the ground, with a 50 m span and height of 35m. Although the geometry of the structure is asymmetric, it is based on a geodesic dome shape that allows a self-supporting structure without the need for internal columns. Inspired by the majestic natural surroundings of the ocean, wave and mountains, the design embraces elements to create a sense of place, embodied in a sculptural building form that has a distinct spirit, an organic dynamic shape evoking a sense of movement frozen in time as the "Fertile Moment".
His work, which is recognizable for its angular form and use of intersecting planes, consists of over twenty completed buildings – and many more under construction - across the globe. Some people may say that Libeskind's lines are very sloppy while other people may say that they are very neat and fit together
Great North Museum, Newcastle, United Kingdom by the British architect, Sir Terry Farrell.
The extension building compliments and contrasts the existing Hancock Museum in form and use; they are separated visually and physically by a double height glazed ‘galleria’ allowing their identities and forms to read strongly whilst providing appropriate scale against adjacent buildings and providing new east / west entrance points.
The new building contextually derives its form, size and elemental composition from the Hancock building; strong horizontal datums and vertical rhythms transfer from the existing building across to the new building. Contrast is achieved through modern materials and detailing, and the bold use of accent colours.
The building is zoned with retail and hospitality to the front spaces and galleria; circulation is ordered about the existing four stone stairs and new galleria stair; education, special exhibition and society spaces are stacked vertically through the new extension.
Sir Terry Farrell
Curated by Greg Lynn, an exhibition held in the Canadian Centre for Architecture.
Sir James Dyson
21st century Art
Post-Modernism is said to have destroyed thought by revolting against the movement that immediately preceded it: Modernism or Rationalism
Neville Brody's posters
collage on canvas by G. Subramanian
Popular reproduction of famous design
"infinitely reproducible lacks the aura of the unique work of art."
BTC Hector Dome Wall Lamp
Its a British classic, with its moveable shade and smart cotton braided flex, the Hector table light and its accompanying floor light perfectly marry style and function. The range includes a collection of simple bone china pendants and practical, space-saving wall lights for a subtle source of ambient light.
Samsonite Classic Attaché ABS case made with hard plastic exterior and lightweight magnesium reinforced frame. As the jet age dawned they launched the Silhouette case taking advantage of the properties of glass fibre and magnesium to produce a design that looked modern and stylish, but was also light and strong.
In the 40s their Streamlite case was aimed at the growing number of airline passengers. The Classic attach was a result of careful market research and captured the mood of the sixties executive. Samsonite luggage was produced by Shwayder Bros, a company little known outside the US at the end of the 50s.
I am interested in unfolding scene design, character design and image design; representing contemporary narrative strategy, narrative shot and narrative style. The flowing images, which combine aesthetics and ideology.
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