Completed projects receive more public attention than the process of their creation and so the myth that architects design buildings alone lives on. In fact, architects work with a great many others and the relationships that develop, particularly with clients, have a significant impact on design. Design through Dialogue explores the relationship between client and architect through the lens of four overlapping activities that occur during any project: relating, talking, exploring and transforming. Cases of design and collaboration range from smaller scale retail, residential and educational projects in the US, Sweden, the UK and the Pacific Rim to large institutions, including Seattleas Central Library, the National Museum of the American Indian in Washington DC, the Supreme Court in Jerusalem and the Museum of New Zealand. Material is taken from interviews with clients and architects and research in psychotherapy, group dynamics and design studies. Throughout the book aspects of process are linked to design outcomes to illustrate how architects and clients collaborate creatively.Storage space is spacious, airy and light to a#39;housea#39; rather than to a#39;storea#39; Indian artefacts. ... the American Indian on the Mall in the US and Te Papa in New Zealand were commissioned to design the buildings but not the exhibition spaces or theanbsp;...
|Title||:||Design through Dialogue|
|Author||:||Karen A. Franck, Teresa von Sommaruga Howard|
|Publisher||:||John Wiley & Sons - 2010-03-22|