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Tokyo somewhere by J-nishizawa

Tokyo somewhere by J-nishizawa

Derek Lam store by SANAA - Dezeen DESIGN ARCHITECT: KAZUYO SEJIMA + RYUE NISHIZAWA / SANAA, Tokyo project team - Sam Chermayeff, Tommy Haddock and Oana Stanescu

Derek Lam store by SANAA - Dezeen DESIGN ARCHITECT: KAZUYO SEJIMA + RYUE NISHIZAWA / SANAA, Tokyo project team - Sam Chermayeff, Tommy Haddock and Oana Stanescu

The Japanese architect Ryue Nishizawa designed this “Garden & House” in Tokyo on a very small lot of just 8 x 4 m. It doesn’t really have a facade or walls: vases, planters, concrete benches, plexiglass railings, full-height windows and curtains form the boundary between inside and outside.

The Japanese architect Ryue Nishizawa designed this “Garden & House” in Tokyo on a very small lot of just 8 x 4 m. It doesn’t really have a facade or walls: vases, planters, concrete benches, plexiglass railings, full-height windows and curtains form the boundary between inside and outside.

From the street or a passing train, it is hard to miss the Church Sun-pu, completed in 2008. Apart from the entrance located on a corner, the cubic chapel is clad with rough-hewn red cedar strips. The irregular surface produces an interplay of light and shadow, changing the appearance of the building at every moment and angle.

From the street or a passing train, it is hard to miss the Church Sun-pu, completed in 2008. Apart from the entrance located on a corner, the cubic chapel is clad with rough-hewn red cedar strips. The irregular surface produces an interplay of light and shadow, changing the appearance of the building at every moment and angle.

The Japanese architect Ryue Nishizawa designed this “Garden & House” in Tokyo on a very small lot of just 8 x 4 m. It doesn’t really have a facade or walls: vases, planters, concrete benches, plexiglass railings, full-height windows and curtains form the boundary between inside and outside.

The Japanese architect Ryue Nishizawa designed this “Garden & House” in Tokyo on a very small lot of just 8 x 4 m. It doesn’t really have a facade or walls: vases, planters, concrete benches, plexiglass railings, full-height windows and curtains form the boundary between inside and outside.

Stacking green, Vo Trong Nghia + Daisuke Sanuki + Shunri Nishizawa.  lovely pen drawn street elevation

Stacking green / VTN Architects

Vertical Garden House by Ryue Nishizawa of SANAA Architects in Tokyo, Japan

Where Do You Put a Garden In Tokyo? Everywhere

This "Stacking Green" house built in the noisy, polluted, & densely populated city of Saigon uses green construction, facade planters & a rooftop garden to protect its inhabitants from direct sunlight, street noise and pollution.

This "Stacking Green" house built in the noisy, polluted, & densely populated city of Saigon uses green construction, facade planters & a rooftop garden to protect its inhabitants from direct sunlight, street noise and pollution.

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