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Zaha Hadid

 

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zaha hadid picture from http://www.egodesign.ca/en/article.php?article_id=225

image source: www.egodesign.ca

 

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Zaha Hadid  

 

 

hadid deconstructivism pic from http://www.britannica.com/blogs/2008/02/the-zaha-hadid-plan-working-backwards-there%E2%80%99s-hope-for-me-still/

image source: www.britannica.com

fire station hadid constructivism pic http://web.tiscali.it/aldolorisrossi/approfondimenti/18_decostruttivismo.htm

image source: web.tiscali.it

decostructivism abu dabi arts pic from www.e-architect.co.uk

image source: www.e-architect.co.uk

dubai opus hadid deconstructivism

image source: www.minusfive.com

zaha hadid moonsystem pic from http://bedzine.com/blog/livingroom/the-moon-system/

image source: bedzine.com

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Working out his ideas of neo-modernity in books such as 1977’s Delirious New York. When Hadid graduated in 1977, Koolhaas offered her a job as a partner in his and Elia Zenghelis’s new firm, the Office for Metropolitan Architecture. But she didn’t last long there. Koolhaas described her at the time as “a planet in her own orbit”. Hadid had her own ideas on architecture to nurture. And it was a long incubation. She started teaching at the AA while developing her own brand of neo-modernist architecture, one which went back to modernism’s roots in the constructivism and suprematism of the early 20th century. Her graduation project, a hotel on London’s Hungerford Bridge, was called Malevich’s Tectonik, after the suprematist Kasimir Malevich who wrote in 1928: “we can only perceive space when we break free from the earth, when the point of support disappears.” Hadid’s architecture follows suit, creating a landscape which metaphorically – and, perhaps, one day literally – seems to take off.

Hadid’s architecture denies its own solidity. Short of creating actual forms that morph and change shape – still the stuff of science fiction – Hadid creates the solid apparatus to make us perceive space as if it morphs and changes as we pass through. Perhaps wisely, she talks little about theory. Unlike, say, Daniel Libeskind, she does not say that a shape symbolises this or that. And she wears her cultural identity lightly. Noticeably, and uncharacteristically diplomatically, she has declined to comment on the situation in Iraq. Instead Hadid lets her spaces speak for themselves. This does not mean that they are merely exercises in architectural form. Her obsession with shadow and ambiguity is deeply rooted in Islamic architectural tradition, while its fluid, open nature is a politically charged riposte to increasingly fortified and undemocratic modern urban landscapes. Info source: www.designmuseum.org

Zaha Hadid’s buildings are today among the most convincing arguments for the primacy of architecture in the production of space. What she has achieved with her inimitable manipulation of walls, ground planes and roofs, with those transparent, interwoven and fluid spaces, are vivid proof that architecture as a fine art has not run out of steam and is hardly wanting in imagination. Info source: www.pritzkerprice.com

       
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more about deconstructivism: iDesign / Styles / Deconstructivism

360° visualization of Zaha Hadid design : iDesign / Design Objects / Moon System

Zaha Hadid Architects' studio: www.zaha-hadid.com

more about Zaha Hadid: www.designmuseum.org

 

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