Located on a privileged site, facing historic Saint-Malo “intramuros”, the Museum of Maritime History is an urban landmark that reactivates the importance of the site as a place for meetings and exchanges. Our project for the Museum proposes to preserve and intensify the memory of place marked by an industrial, maritime atmosphere. Here, certain elements of the landscape resonate particularly: the large fishing vessels with their nets and massive geometries, the color and materials of the slate roofs of the city center, the verticality and massiveness the city and finally, the footprint of Vauban’s National Fort and the Fort de la Conchée, just offshore. Continue reading Barozzi / Veiga
Located in Brunico, Italian South-Tirol, the Project consists of the extension of the music school, located in the historical villa Casa Ragen. The difficulty of the project laid on configuring an extension that allowed preserving the character of Brunico’s historical centre and also highlighting the majestic presence of Casa Ragen. Continue reading BAROZZI / VEIGA
The new headquarters for BLF Bank is a project that integrates into its design the spatial organization of a complex and specific plan for its function as a bank, but which can be opened to the public and let the new headquarters to be integrated within the social and cultural life of the Mar Mikhael district. Continue reading Barozzi / Veiga
The new BDIC building is located in a border area between the university campus and the residential zone. It seeks to revitalize the importance of its location and its public character as a meeting place.
The building takes on the site corner position and, thanks to its geometry, emphasizes its perception from the adjacent train station.
The public spaces and green areas, generally located inside the building, in its outer perimeter. This strategy permits either the maximum occupation of the block and the maximum compactness of the building.
Behind these decisions there is the will to generate an exchange between the users, the building and the street, therefore eventually between the building and the city itself. Continue reading Barozzi / Veiga