Pavilion concepts to amaze you with meticulous artwork
Following is a list of some pavilion designs and concepts, which we have collected from all over the world. So go through the list and give yourself a chance to get amazed at these astounding artworks.
Design Miami Pavilion by Formlessfinder
This year’s design proposal named “Tent Pile” won the competition of Design Miami. Tent Pile has been designed by Formlessfinder, a New York based architectural firm. Formlessfinder has a penchant for re-usable materials and this penchant can be seen in the pavilion wherein aluminum and sand have been used as major construction materials. The project was aimed to serve as a refuge to 50,000 and more visitors who visit Miami every year for the sake of Miami Fair.
Barn-Inspired Design for US Pavilion
Biber Architects, an architectural firm based in New York has proposed a fabulous design for US pavilion. The structure is a barn inspired one and represents the food-centric theme very well with the main door opening up to the boardwalk that is a symbol of American food. The walkway will be made from recycled wood and it extends to the second floor that has a good space for exhibitions and other events. The top floor has the most interesting design, it will have a rooftop terrace with a translucent floor and various energy generating panels will be installed. Another not-to-miss feature of the design is a vertical farm that will use the hydroponics technology to grow crops.
Everybody loves this pavilion, especially children, who get to have so much fun over this pavilion. This inflatable pavilion has a transparent tensile membrane all over it. This astounding piece is a result of Paris architects Atelier Zündel Cristea, and is installed in east London. Under the tensile membrane lies a white inflatable tube that has a twisted design, people come and sit under the membrane or children walk over the tensile membrane.
Marvin Bratke and Tor-Magnus Horten, the credit goes to these two designers for creating such a fabulous prefabricated pavilion. It is a perfect example of an ecological building. Epiphyte Pavilion is a modular summer pavilion that can be easily transported from one place to another and can be easily deconstructed. The pavilion collects energy from sun during daytime and then uses it at night; therefore, the pavilion has zero carbon emissions. The pavilion can be placed in any place and serves as a great spot for exhibitions and other public gatherings.
Pavilion of Dream Terraces
Pavilion of Dream Terraces is a design that has been proposed by the H&P Architects for Vietnam’s Expo 2015. The design is based on the cultivation history of Vietnam. The proposed design includes a steel frame, and spread out pieces of wood modules of different lengths. The designers have opted for steel and wood, as this will help to keep the construction cost low. Moreover, the design allows ample space in terms of terraces where plenty of rice can be grown.
Solar-Powered Global Climate Change Pavilion
This prolific design is a result of Michael Jantzen’s imagination, the designer of this project. The pavilion is a solar-powered structure and is a place where research and exhibitions on earth and global warming take place. The wave shaped canopies have solar panels installed all over and the exhibition dome is made up of self-cleaning photocatalytic concrete.
This pavilion is made up of carbon fiber panels and is designed by IIT design studio. The structure and the overlapping design is the influence of bi-valve shell structures. Carbon fiber is a lightweight but extremely strong material. The FIBERwave pavilion is created by using similar shaped shells held together with the help of tension cables and metal rings. One stupendous thing about the whole structure is the feature that allows the pavilion to change shape in order to suit the environment by loosening and tightening the tension cables.
Spillway Pavilion Bar
Designed by Margot Krasojevic, the Spillway Pavilion Bar is a spectacular design that is worth applause. The enclosed circular bar is designed in a way that lets water flow down through its ramps to the spillway, which is located beneath the glass floor.