Xiangyung in China, is the home city of the Myrtle Garden hotel with an original shape, created by the Graft Lab architects and Penda Design house. The name of the hotel is closely related to the greatest garden with myrtle flower in Asia.
The hotel is part of a natural area and with its ultimate design will attract plenty of guests and tourists. The entire complex has various forms that create a dynamic movement. The facade has many wooden panels that give the hotel a more tactile feeling. Part of the hotel has a look over the lake in the front and each room has access to balconies which include areas that are huge and appropriate for social gatherings. Different facilities will comfort the guests. The hotel has suits, gym, swimming pool, lobby, bars, meeting halls, outdoor spa, parking and so much more. We invite you to explore it.
Adventures of a LEGO Photographer Taken with an iPhone by Andrew Whyte | via
Photographer Andrew Whyte has found a new way to incorporate LEGOs into the world in his 365-day series, The Legographer. The whimsical collection features a little LEGO figure placed into all kinds of fun and unexpected settings around town. We catch only a glimpse of the toy photographer’s face as he composes the perfect landscape or ventures beyond the known and into the crevices of a brick wall.
The project is a playful exploration of the world from a ground perspective. Viewers will find themselves enjoying the landscapes and scenery but also feeling a sense of curiosity about the LEGO figure and where he might end up next.
Whyte created the entire series with his iPhone and, although there were some technical challenges, he found that the process allowed him to be spontaneous with his creativity. He says, “For a year, the minifigure was like my own model whom I could pose and compose—something that’s seldom needed in my real work. So despite occasional frustrations, honestly I had so much fun and I continued to learn a lot about photography throughout.”
Interiors is a film and architecture journal in which films are analyzed and diagrammed in terms of space. Interiors presents a discussion about films in terms of architectural space, focusing on the use of space in cinema.