Belgian architect group, Gijs Van Vaerenbergh, built a church in Belgium, and it’s pretty plain from certain angles. From others, the structure reveals itself to be something else entirely: a building that’s almost entirely see through. 

The project, named “Reading Between the Lines,” is a composition of 100 layers of stacked steel, that are equidistantly staggered in a way that illusively change in appearance based on where the viewer is standing.



Identified from the top:

  • Ribbon Chapel Hiroshi Nakamura & NAP Architects 
  • Capilla San Bernardo Nicolás Campodonico
  • Saint Joseph in the Woods Messner Architects
  • Reading Between the Lines Gijs Van Vaerenbergh
  • Chapel of the Intercession RdsBrothers
  • Capela Creu Nuno Valentim Arquitectura
  • Temporary chapel for the Deaconesses of St-Loup - Localarchitecture Danilo Mondada + LOCALARCHITECTURE
  • Nanjing Wanjing Garden Chapel AZL Architects
  • Seashore Chapel Vector Architects
  • Alpine Chapel Wirmboden Innauer-Matt Architects

Follow the source link for image credits and link to projects.

Decisions, decisions. 

[Mercedes-AMG E 63 S | Combined fuel consumption: 9.1-8.8 l/100 km | CO2 emission: 207-199 g/km |]

[Mercedes-Benz G 500 4x4 | Fuel consumption combined: 13.8 l/100 km | combined CO₂ emissions: 323 g/km |]

#MBsocialcar by Gijs Spierings

LGBT Movies That I Love Part 2

Part 1 / Part 2