Amazing Deconstructivism Genre And Bending Buildings By Architect Frank Gehry

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Amazing Deconstructivism Genre And Bending Buildings By Architect Frank Gehry

A well-known architect named Frank Gehry referred to as "the figure of an architect who has the most important role in the present".

In the world of architecture, art has become one of the main focuses in order to create a stunning building design. Even the most amazing buildings generally represent a function or something in them.

The development of modern architecture is inseparable from the architects who are also modern. Not only present and inherent iconic works, but the values ​​and perspectives of modern architecture from modern architects are also still influential in the world of architects today.

No wonder that the figure of the famous modern architect who has worldwide following is still remembered continues to be popular and continues to be valuable, and in each of their works is still a reference and study to develop the world of architecture. Let's get to know more about the figure of the world's modern architects who carve famous works throughout the ages.

Who dares to doubt the iconic work of this one modern architect? Yes, a well-known architect named Frank Gehry referred to as "the figure of an architect who has the most important role in the present". Frank Gehry was born in Toronto, Canada on February 28, 1929, and is one of the World's Best Architects. When Frank was still easy he had become a truck driver to finance his studies to get an architect's degree. The works owned by Frank entered into the Deconstructivism genre because of its shattered shape. Museum looks like a collection of canned cans whose shape has been dented but "Don't Look at the Book by its Cover" Frank Gehry managed to get the Pritzker Award on in 1989 which was the highest award for architects. Some of the iconic works of his design such as the Walt Disney Concert Hall in Los Angeles, to the Guggenheim Museum in Bilbao, we can still see its grandeur until now.

Like the buildings of medieval relics in Europe. It is no longer a secret that Europe is home to some of the most amazing building designs in the world. But with the times, the most amazing building designs in the world can certainly be found in several places, not only in Europe. Want to know the designs and some of Frank Gehry's buildings, like what are the most amazing?

Bored Panda has compiled a list of some of this architect’s most iconic designs and his rule-defying buildings will leave you mesmerized.

Check them out in the gallery below!

1. Museum Of Pop Culture, Seattle, Washington

Image source:  Kay Gaensler

Although the building slightly resembles a Moscow Mule  mug , it was actually inspired by the energetic rock music and the architect says he even used guitar pieces to create the form.

2. Fred And Ginger, Prague, Czech Republic

Image source:  el_ave

Perhaps one of the most iconic and controversial buildings designed by this artist is the Dancing House, or Fred and Ginger, in Prague, Czech Republic. Although at first it was criticized for not fitting in with the classical buildings surrounding it, the Dancing House has now become somewhat of an icon and is even featured on a gold 2,000 Czech koruna coin.

3. Stata Center, Cambridge, Massachusetts

Image source:  Thomas Hawk

The Stata Center, or The Ray and Maria Stata Center for Computer, Information and Intelligence Sciences, was built in 2004 for the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, replacing an old building called simply “Building 20”.

4. Marqués De Riscal Hotel, Elciego, Spain

Image source:  LC_24

The Marqués de Riscal Hotel is an extravagant and lavish building located in the small Spanish town of Elciego. It is truly an unexpected sight when visiting, especially since it’s surrounded by fields and small homes.

5. Walt Disney Concert Hall In Los Angeles, California

Image source:  Christopher Chan

This stunning concert hall (inspired by wind, according to Gehry) was finished back in 2003 after a whopping 15 years of building and cost $274 million. However, both local residents and critics agree that it was worth it – the building is a real icon of modern architecture.

6. Lou Ruvo Center, Las Vegas, Nevada

Image source:  vegasracer

The Lou Ruvo Center for Brain Health was finished in 2010 and was commissioned by a businessman of the same name, whose father died of Alzheimer’s disease.

7. Vitra Design Museum, Weil Am Rhein, Germany

Image source:  Wladyslaw

The Vitra Design Museum was not only Frank Gehry’s first project in Europe but also the first one where he used curved forms.

8. Guggenheim Bilbao, Bilbao, Spain

Image source:  Wojtek Gurak

This museum of modern and contemporary art built-in Bilbao is said to have brought the city back to life – in the first year, it attracted many tourists to the city, generating a $160 million profit. This phenomenon was even given a name – the Bilbao Effect.

9. Dr. Chau Chak Wing Building, Sydney, Australia

Image source:  Summerdrought

This building finished in 2015 was Gehry’s first project in Australia. Over 300,000 custom-made bricks were used in the construction of the building.

10. Biomuseo, Panama City, Panama

Image source:  Bob Zumwalt

The Biomuseo was the architect’s first project in Latin America. It was commissioned by Panamanian politicians in order to create another Bilbao Effect. The bright colors are said to represent the rich nature of Panama.

11. Fondation Louis Vuitton, Paris, France

Image source:  mksfca

The museum, opened in 2014, is located by the Bois de Boulogne park in Paris. 19,000 concrete and 3,600 glass panels were used in the creation of the building.

12. Art Gallery Of Ontario, Toronto, Canada

Image source:  Luca Penati

This the first time Gehry finished a project in his home city of Toronto. He was 79 at the time.

13. Marta Herford, Herford, Germany

Image source:  Wittekind

Gehry transformed this old textile factory in Germany into a piece of modern art.

14. The Fish, Barcelona, Spain

Image source:  hkpuipui99

The Fish is a truly unique building, even by Gehry’s standards. It was built in 1992 for the Olympics that were held in Barcelona that year.

15. Weisman Art Museum In Minneapolis, Minnesota

Image source:  jpellgen (@1179_jp)

The building was completed in 1993 and contains over 25,000 pieces of art inside.

16. The Iac Building, New York

Image source:  gigi_nyc

The IAC Building was completed in 2007 and looks rather tame when compared to the architect’s other works. It is said to resemble the sails of a ship.

17. Binoculars Building, Venice, Los Angeles, California

Image source:  Wally Gobetz

The building was originally called the Chiat/Day building but you have to admit that Binocular Building suits it way better.

18. Peter B. Lewis Building, Cleveland, Ohio

Image source:  Ron Dauphin

The building, named after a philanthropist and CEO of an insurance company, houses the Weatherhead School of Management.

19. Frank Gehry’s Residence In Santa Monica, California

Image source:  IK’s World Trip

As one would expect, Frank Gehry lives in quite an eccentric house himself – the many intricate shapes and forms never fail to attract attention from both passers-by and future clients.

20. Richard B. Fisher Center, Annandale-On-Hudson, New York

Image source:  SCL Boston

The Richard B. Fisher Center was opened back in 2003 and since then has been described as “the best small concert hall in the United States”. Just don’t be deceived by the outside – on the inside, the building contains two theaters and several rehearsal studios.

21. The Cinémathèque Française, Paris, France

Image source:  grego1402

This building, designed by Frank Gehry, contains one of the largest collections of movie-related objects in the world.

Source: Bored Panda

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