These architectural pictograms or “Archigrams” designed by a New York grad tyro are illusory in educating a architectural ignorant while looking good on your wall.
Kickstarter is a illusory beginning that truly utilises a energy of a internet. A crowd-funding platform, donations done from people anywhere in a universe assistance creatives see their ideas come to life.
Like this idea from an communication pattern connoisseur in New York.
Michie Cao was successfully backed, with her dainty “archigrams” depicting famous complicated buildings as an illustrated imitation array entrance in during roughly $9,000 some-more than her $3,000 goal.
As Cao explains, “the behind of each imitation in a 5×7 imitation container comes with engaging information about a building highlighted, including a designer name, designer quote, date built and a brief outline of because it’s so special.” Turning a investigate of design into a stunning, print-sized square of art!
Closer to home is Wellingtonian (aka someone from a collateral city of New Zealand) Hamish Thompson’s array depicting his favourite Wellington buildings.
Above is a Futuna Chapel, designed by John Scott in 1958. A personal favourite of mine.
And from left; a Freyberg Pools situated during Oriental Parade. Roger Walker’s particular Park Mews imitative Wellington’s croppy outlook; and right a iconic Parliamentiary “Beehive” designed by Basil Spence in 1964.
Now we can possess a square of iconic design but a cost tag!
Post by Jess Kayser, Auckland. See her blog The Architecture of Early Childhood.