Architecture, Luxury Lifestyle, News

Architecture Projects That Defy Gravity

Architecture Projects That Defy Gravity

Architecture Projects That Defy Gravity ⇒ We all love seeing new, unique things that completely blow our minds, and in recent times talented architects all over the world have been delivering us just that. Let’s take a look at some Architecture Projects that will totally amaze you.

⇒ Luxury Lighting: LUXXU’s Newest Pendant Lamp


Denver Art Museum, USA

Architecture Projects That Defy Gravity
Denver Art Museum

Completed in 2006, this unique extension to the Denver Art Museum as created by Daniel Libeskind, one of the most inspiring architects in the world. Drawing inspiration from the surrounding Rocky Mountains, its’ sharp angular forms have made the museum one of the most famous unusual Architecture Projects.

National Stadium, China

Architecture Projects That Defy Gravity
Beijing National Stadium

Nicknamed the “Bird’s Nest”, China’s National Stadium in Beijing was built in 2007 to host the 2008 Summer Olympics and Paralympics. Designed by Herzog and de Meuron and Ai Weiwei, the nest-like steel structure supports the stadium and conveys an organic feel that is characteristic of current Architecture Projects.

The Groninger Museum, Netherlands

Architecture Projects That Defy Gravity
Groninger Museum

Redesigned in 2011 by Italian architect Alessandro Mendini and Phillipe Starck, the Groninger Museum is one of the most different Architecture Projects in the world due to its irregular design that appears to combine different design styles and shapes like patchwork.

Vitra Fire Station, Germany

Architecture Projects That Defy Gravity
Vitra Fire Station

One of Zaha Hadid’s first Architecture Projects to be completed, this fire station in Germany looks just like a frozen sculpture, with its monochrome design and lack of right angles portraying a sense of simplicity and overall enhancing the viewers’ experience.

Guggenheim Museum Bilbao, Spain

Completed in 1997, the Guggenheim Museum in Spain is one of Frank Gehry’s most successful Architecture Projects, going as far as to create a new term, the Bilbao Effect. It is characterized as a phenomenon in which an investment in under-developed areas will flourish into new, stunning Architectural Projects that will attract more and more people to the site.

If you enjoyed this article about Architecture Projects, then make sure to check out our socials to find more interior design trends and ideas: 

PinterestFacebook | Instagram