Iconic House's design was inspired by Japanese architecture, which is known for using the cantilevers. This home, which was naturally included in the natural landscape, was made as weekend gateway to the Kaufmann family. Soon after the construction, the condition of the house began to worsen, that Mr. Kaufman is called the 'seven dolls' building, which refers to the leaky Roof. Moreover, due to the lack of proper curing, the coated terraces started to stop. This house was updated many times and it was converted into a museum in 2002.
Philip Johnson made that home. His design was minimal and glass reflection / transparency was used. He experimented with dimensions and geometrical shapes, which created one of the area's landmark milestones and created an icon in the world of modern architecture. Weekend house was mainly made of glass and steel. However, she also suffered from 'Lucky Roof' issue like Fallingwater House, who described Johnson as a 'four-bucket house' jokingly.
This house was built to return to the family for the Savoyes, in Poissy, on the coast of Paris. Its distinctive design features 'Five Points', which Le Corbusier confirmed, including open plan, reinforced concrete columns grid, horizontal windows, roof gardens and an independent façade. The problem arose after the family's use started much. The family leaves him after a few years after the mis-construction and design disaster. It is miraculously created in the 'public building' list and it has turned into a museum.
The great architect marketed the idea of organic architecture that envisions humanity closely connected to the environment. The coniferous museum includes many key galleries and art collections. Curly designed inner distance lets you melt all the obstacles between the space and take it to endless journeys. The harsh geometrical shape, which was influential in modern architecture, was described by Wright, who says: "These geometric forms indicate some human thoughts, moods, emotions - for example circle, infinity; triangle, structural unity; spiral, organic progress; Integrity
Pavilion was originally introduced as a German pavilion for the 1929 International Exposition in Barcelona, which organized the exhibition German Wing. Influenced by the Bauhaus movement, this design has transparent walls and roof ceiling. Although the pavilion was very low, it actually tried its best to use luxurious materials such as red onyx, marble and travertine. One of the splendid pieces of furniture, especially made for the building, was well-known as 'Barcelona Chair'.