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Discover Here The Most Insane Design Buildings By Frank Gehry

Discover Here The Most Insane Design Buildings By Frank Gehry – Frank Gehry is a Canadian-born American architect that was awarded the Pritzker Prize in 1989. Today we are going to show you the most insane design buildings by Frank Gehry, a man with seemingly no limits. Take a look:

Maison Valentina Newton Bathtub


Walt Disney Concert Hall, Los Angeles, California

In 1993 Gehry was shortlisted to devise a new home for the Los Angeles Philharmonic. This project took 10 years, The Walt Disney Concert Hall opened in 2003. Today critics and the public agree that the iconic building was worth the wait.

Chiat/Day Complex, Venice, California

The 1991 Venice, California, complex that Gehry built for advertising agency Chiat/Day commonly goes by the nickname Binoculars Building, thanks to the enormous pair of binoculars that mark the entrance to a parking garage—a collaboration between Gehry and artists Claes Oldenburg and Coosje van Bruggen.

Olympic Fish Pavilion, Barcelona, Spain

Gehry created the monumental golden steel-mesh fish sculpture for the 1992 Olympic Village in Barcelona. It represented a technological breakthrough for the architect’s studio, which used three-dimensional aeronautical-design software to realize the concept.

Dancing House, Prague, Czech Republic

The 1996 building was a collaboration between Gehry and local architect Vlado Miluníc. The Prague offices of the Dutch insurance company Nationale-Nederlanden is also known as Fred and Ginger, thanks to its signature pair of towers, which seem to resemble a couple dancing.

Fondation Louis Vuitton, Paris, France

Frank Gehry’s Fondation Louis Vuitton is set in Paris’s Bois de Boulogne park and it was completed in 2014. The ship-like exterior includes 12 glass “sails,” which cover the concrete-clad gallery spaces.

Lou Ruvo Center, Las Vegas, Nevada

Las Vegas entrepreneur Larry conceived The Lou Ruvo Center for Brain Health. In 2009 the Cleveland Clinic agreed to run the multifaceted medical center and research facility, which features a steel-clad event space anchored to a clinic and office building via a latticework courtyard.


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Source: Architectural Digest 

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