stage set 13091603
model without level 4 interior
model of level 4 interior
stage set 13091603
stage set 13091801
level 4 axonometric, perspective
composite elevation drawings
comparative scale plans
scale comparison with other Le Corbusier designs
comparative scale analysis
stage set with Maison Dom-ino, Composition Three, Bye House
at Logan Circle
within Horti Domitiae
with House 10: Museum
with St. Pierre enlarged
with Electronic Calculation Center Olivetti
Hotels at the Palais des Congrès
House for Otto 9
House for Otto 10
Palais des Exposé
Palais House 10: Museum
Palais des Congrès à Strasbourg
regarding the Palais des Congrès
Although the buildings possesses a large footprint, it manifests a shallow profile. The building is essentially a large box raised on pilotis, the same motif as the Villa Savoye and the Governor's Palace. The building is greatly enhanced by two monumental ramps--the entrance ramp and an interior/exterior ramp that connects the main with the upper floor and ultimately with the roof garden. The ramps themselves are of the scale of automobile highway on and off ramps. The other large scale elements on the exterior are the service elevator and the large graphics "embossed" on the elevations of the raised box.
Another scale lesson can be gleamed from the layout of the main level. Here Le Corbusier places many spaces/functions within one grand and open loft space, whereby the entire main floor is composed of many smaller elements, thus creating a microcosm of urban-centeredness. Perhaps the main floor of Strasbourg is a manifestation of Le Corbusier's idea of modern microcosm, i.e., free forms dispersed throughout a Cartesian order. (Perhaps I should reread that "Grid" article in Oppositions.)
...a crazy building where a whole set of collaged Villa Savoyes are placed within the Palais des Congrès with level 3 and 4 emptied out except for the columns.
Maison Dom-ino Legacy
most modern building of the 20th century
Looking Back from the End of the Road
letter to India - the formula
letters from/to India
what is the good source to study folding architecture?
I was hoping to see or read about some architecture designs themselves. Yes, I'm aware of the literature being cited here, but none of that is the architecture.
You could very well say that the fold has been part of modern architectural design since Le Corbusier's Palais des Congrès, 1964.