The proposal ‘Review and Rewrite’ is based on the existing landscape as the fundamental value for creating a modern, locally based residential area with a close relation to nature and the countryside, focusing on human relations and stakeholder-based communities.
The Dutch-Belgian team DELVA Landscape Architects – plus office architects present the Master Plan ’The gardens of Puurs’. Their proposal came out as the winner in the tender call of the Vlaamse Bouwmeester, in which more than 60 international teams enrolled. The municipality of Puurs has the ambition to continue the current development of the center into an attractive and high quality housing and living area. In this development, the public space is key to support living, meeting and recreation in Puurs.
Colombia is one of the world’s main coffee producers, a significant component of its international trade. Its population is rapidly urbanizing, following the international tendency, and the countryside is gradually left behind, causing the loss of biodiversity and erosion of the agrarian landscape.
Brannskjær Park will be built on Oslo’s most exciting and important post-industrial waterfront site, Filipstad, and will be by far the largest publically accessible open space within the Fjord City Plan. LINK Landskap’s sketch plan for this significant new public park will be used by the site’s owner, The Port Authority (Oslo Havn KF), to illustrate their aims and ambitions for the site and as a basis for future design development.
Recently, Jeanne Gang of Studio Gang Architects gave a lecture at Harvard GSD in which she looks at cities and natural systems. An interesting lecture that shows how architecture, landscape and nature and becoming more intertwined within cities.
“Today’s cities must cope with lapsed industrial spaces and inherited infrastructure. Through the lens of some of her firm’s most recent and noteworthy projects, Jeanne Gang of Studio Gang Architects (Chicago) will consider how architectural practice might be refocused to help reimagine these territories and initiate transformation, and profess her longstanding interest in the new ways that cultural and science-based aspects of natural systems can be of use in defining the city.” – Harvard GSD