Tags » Carlo Scarpa

The intimate relation between Interior design and Art display : Castel Vechhio

Castelvecchio, now a museum, has a unique exhibition design where Carlo Scarpa subtly forces the visitor to make direct conversation with the displayed objects. It is a physical experience where the exhibit engages the visitor in a journey where he becomes a participant and not merely an observer. 1,004 more words


Poetics in Minimalism

Minimalism is popularly believed to be a lifestyle where people have to live with less. In architecture, it is a ‘trend’ wherein the subject is reduced to its necessary elements. 468 more words


San Nicolò da Tolentino: Study Day in Venice

14 June 2017
Fulvio Lenzo has organized the upcoming study day I Tolentini da convento a università at the IUAV in Venice. The event will examine the history of the church and convent of San Nicolò da Tolentino from its origins as a Theatine church designed by Vincenzo Scamozzi to its current incarnation as the IUAV School of Architecture. 71 more words

Architectural History

Museo Civico di Castelvecchio, Carlo Scarpa

Carlo Scarpa, Museo Civico di Castelvecchio, , 1958-74.

Carlo Scarpa (Veneza, Itália, 1906 – Sendai, Japão, 1978) arquitecto…

3_When In Venice_Carlo Scarpa

Currently I’m looking to change jobs for a multitude of reasons.  One of the lesser reasons is that I want to work on more rewarding projects.  723 more words


San Vito d'Altivole,Treviso_"The Sanctuary of the Tomba Brion" by Francesco Nevola (sketch 01)

Carlo Scarpa (1906-1978);                                                                                                                                                  The Sanctuary of the Tomba Brion, San Vito d’Altivole, Treviso, 1968-78


The Tomba Brion is the last of Venetian architect Carlo Scarpa’s monumental works. 193 more words


forest house.

Reminiscent of house of 150 trees, this beautiful forest house is situated in a rural region of Gent. Contemporary yet traditional, the Japanese aesthetic of wabi-sabi, which celebrates the imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete, is clearly evident here. 126 more words

Wonderful Spaces.