architect project

Percabeth Headcanons
  • Annabeth is the kind of person to wake up and go to bed around the same time every day
  • Percy will either wake up extremely early or stay up extremely late
  • Annabeth is a waffle person and Percy is a pancake person
  • Annabeth hates extra pillows but Percy loves them so they settle for somewhere in between
  • There’s tons of blueprints everywhere
  • They have one of those glass coffee tables that lets you put stuff under the glass
  • And inside is a bunch of blueprints that are either already built or just in theory
  • There’s also a few shells from their trips to the beach
  • Percy tries out a bunch of different jobs
  • The one thing he really enjoyed was teaching at Camp
  • So he’s thinking about asking Chiron if he could work full time there
  • Annabeth is a pretty well known architect and gets projects all over the place
  • They still live in New York though
  • One, so they’re close by in case of an emergency, and two, so Percy can see his little sister
  • Percy takes his sister out for ice cream or something similar most Saturdays
  • Percy also keeps up his garden on the fire escape
  • The moonlace is still at his mom’s apartment though
  • He grows plants that are okay if you forget to water them incase he and Annabeth get called for a quest or something like that
  • Though they try to avoid quests as much as possible
  • During Halloween they give out blue candy
  • For Christmas, Percy puts out a bowl of candy canes for the kids that live on their floor to take when they go by
  • They live a few blocks away from Percy’s mom’s apartment
  • That way they have some space but they’re still close by
How has architecture and design addressed notions of shelter in light of today’s global refugee crisis?

Insecurities: Tracing Displacement and Shelter explores the projects by architects, designers and artists, that work to address the circumstances brought about by forced displacement. For more, visit

[Installation view of Insecurities. The Museum of Modern Art, New York, October 1, 2016-January 22, 2017. © 2016 The Museum of Modern Art. Photo: Jonathan Muzikar]

anonymous asked:

When you're an architect do you make plans and have companies buy them? Like is that mainly how architects get their earnings or it different for everyone depending on what they choose to do? I want to study architecture in the near future but right now I don't really understand how the whole business/legal side of it works

Architects don’t produce designs or “plans” to be sold to the highest bidder. The client chooses an architect to design their project and you agree on the fees to services before starting work. Clients may choose the architect by open requests for qualifications and/or proposals, interviews or by referrals. Architects will spend considerable resources pursuing projects, doing business development, networking and marketing. Maybe Architect Definition: What Does An Architect Do? can help understand better the profession.

Originally posted by architecturalmodels

Golf Club House by Shigeru Ban Architect 📷: @project_arq

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We remember architect Zaha Hadid with her visionary design for The Peak Project from our collection. Hadid proposed a transformation of the site itself by excavating the hills of Kowloon and using the rock to build artificial cliffs. Into this new topography, she interjected cantilevered beams, shardlike fragments, and other elements that seemed to splinter the structure into its myriad constituent parts, as if it had been subjected to some powerful de–stabilizing force. Hadid’s work was exhibited in MoMA’s 1988 show Deconstructivist Architecture.

[Zaha Hadid. The Peak Project, Kowloon, Hong Kong, China (Exterior perspective). 1991. The Museum of Modern Art, New York. © 2016 Zaha Hadid]

Insecurities: Tracing Displacement and Shelter | MoMA

Now on view, Insecurities: Tracing Displacement and Shelter explores design responses to the global refugee crisis, featuring projects by architects, designers, and artists.

[Nizip II, Container Camp. Tobias Hutzler, 2014. Courtesy of the artist]

(via Insecurities: Tracing Displacement and Shelter | MoMA)