Universities in European Offering Architecture

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Via European Centre for Architecture Art Design and Urban Studies

He advocates for architecture to be taught in public schools alongside science and mathematics. He has broken Denmark’s good-old boy network challenging a constipated establishment to think outside a boring box. He is challenging Europe’s mundane status quo. He is also a leading force in Europe’s Green Architecture movement producing astonishing and exemplary works of sustainable design. He has inspired Europe’s emerging young generation—of which he is apart—to push for new architecture beyond the pale fringe.

click image to enlarge - MOUNTAIN DWELLINGS; Ørestad, Copenhagen (2008); Architect: BIG-Bjarke Ingles Group; Collaborating Architects: JDS Architects; Client: Høpfner A/S and Danish Oil Company A/S; Engineers: Moe & Brødsgaard

At age 38, Bjarke Ingels has already had an astonishing career and is only starting to shape a new contemporary direction in today’s European architecture.
For these reasons and numerous others, The European Centre for Architecture Art Design and Urban Studies and The Chicago Athenaeum: Museum of Architecture and Design have named Bjarke Ingels as the recipient for the 2010 European Prize for Architecture.

The European Architecture Prize, established as a collaborative effort between The European Center for Architecture Art Design and Urban Studies and The Chicago Athenaeum, is to be formally presented to Bjarke Ingels at “The City and The World: Madrid Symposium” November 4-7, 2010.
On Friday, November 5, at a Gala Diner and special Award’s Ceremony, together with Colegio Oficial de Arquitecturos de Madrid, Madrid’s Mayor Alberto Ruiz-Gallardón Jiménez will officially present Mr. Ingels with the lauris nobilis—symbolic of the European Prize.

Mr. Ingels will give a lecture preceding the dinner at 6:00PM at Centro de Turismo Colón, Plaza Colón, Madrid.
We are delighted to bring to Europe and to the world’s attention this remarkable young Danish architect, ” states Christian K. Narkiewicz-Laine, Museum President, The Chicago Athenaeum. “He has championed a bold, fresh, and progressive atmosphere in today’s Europe and he will certainly set the stage for new ideas, a new provocative approach to design and urbanism, as well as feed the flames for a new philosophical debate in years to come.”

For this year’s Prize, The European Centre received nominations from professional organizations and societies, museums of architecture, organizations and institutions throughout Europe. Members of The European Centre’s International Advisory Committee served as the jury for the Prize. (Nominations for 2011 are due by August 1, 2011. See The European Center’s website at for more details.)

The purpose of The European Prize for Architecture is to honor annually a living architect whose built work demonstrates vision and talent and a body of work that has significant contributions to art and humanity.


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I think its just jealousy

2001-09-13 19:11:03 by james_Basque

There was a time 600 years ago when the Muslim world was one of the most sophisticated and advanced cultures in the world.They were the leaders in science, medicine, art, exquisite art and architecture and very tolerent of other faiths i.e Judaism, Xtianity, while the Xtian west were going nowhere fast. But somewhere they lost their footing and their confidence and have been languishing ever since. Where the West i.e. Europe and North America moved forward being the leaders in Science, Medicine, Art etc, and it bothers them to no end. In the West we evolved we moved forward Xtianity reformed itself over the years hell even the Catholic Church moved with the times! yet Islam never did at least not in a positive life affirming way

Islam.....understanding Islam & Muslims

2006-07-25 22:40:08 by ---

Early Islam
Islam spread rapidly because of its simplicity. Islam calls for faith in only One God worthy of worship, and also repeatedly instructs men and women to use their powers of intelligence and observation. "Seeking knowledge is an obligation," according to the Prophet. Within a few years flourishing universities came from the great civilizations. This brought about vital advances in medicine, mathematics, physics, astronomy, geography, architecture, art, literature, and history. Many crucial systems such as albegra, the Arabic numerals and also the concept of the zero were discovered and transmited to medieval Europe from Islam

Understanding Islam and the Muslims

2006-07-17 15:27:16 by ---o0o---

Early Islam
Islam spread rapidly because of its simplicity. Islam calls for faith in only One God worthy of worship, and also repeatedly instructs men and women to use their powers of intelligence and observation. "Seeking knowledge is an obligation," according to the Prophet. Within a few years flourishing universities came from the great civilizations. This brought about vital advances in medicine, mathematics, physics, astronomy, geography, architecture, art, literature, and history. Many crucial systems such as albegra, the Arabic numerals and also the concept of the zero were discovered and transmited to medieval Europe from Islam

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