We are pretty sure that you are always in mess with your cables. No matter for what are you using your cable we all need to be more organized with it. We always try to bring you the best ideas for making your life more easier and organized. In the present photos below you can see 15 very impressive ways how to organize your wires at home and also the coolest thing is that with this organizing ideas you can create amazing wall decorations. Check below and enjoy!
The Art Houz gallery in Chennai designed by Ar. Ramesh of BLD Design Studio is a luxurious haven for art lovers.Art gallery Art Houz is a piece of art in itself. This 7,200 sq. ft. gallery could easily be one of the biggest and classiest galleries in India. The owners, Artists A.P. Shreethar and Vincent Adaikalraj, approached Architect Ramesh of BLD Design Studio to revamp this 50-year-old building into a state-of-the-art gallery. After gaining years of experience in Australia, Ramesh has infused international sensibilities into this structure. In fact, the response has been very encouraging with Art Houz already hosting 20 shows of renowned artists over the past one year.
Asymptote Architecture has been commissioned to design a park with a collection of cultural buildings on the outskirts of Peccioli, Italy. Called the “Parco Degli Angeli,” Italian for Park of Angels, this urbanized complex will be carefully grafted into the picturesque Tuscan countryside to create a dialogue with the surrounding farmland and historical sites. The park will include museums, interactive sculpture installations, and an amphitheater that can host 800 people.
Photographer Matthew Carbone has sent Dezeen his photos of Frank Gehry‘s latest project, the recently-completed Lou Ruvo Center for Brain Health in Las Vegas.The research centre for degenerative brain diseases is divided into two separate buildings connected by a courtyard.The first forms a jumble of swooping stainless-steel arcs and houses events spaces to rent.
“Every great architect is — necessarily — a great poet. He must be a great original interpreter of his time, his day, his age.”
Those are the words of one undeniably great architect, Frank Lloyd Wright, whose visions of harmonious design and innovating urban planning amounted to his own brand of organic architecture. We’d argue that Wright wasn’t just an interpreter of his time — he was able to foresee the needs and desires of ages ahead of him. The architect is — necessarily — a visionary capable of seeing into the future.
A shiny tangle of pumps and pipes spills out above a suspended polystyrene ceiling in the central pavilion of the Venice Biennale, the metallic guts of air conditioning and sprinkler systems sliced open for all to see. Above this cross-section of a contemporary office ceiling, which hovers claustrophobically close to your head, soars a majestic dome, frescoed with heroic scenes of the evolution of art.