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Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

POP! by Gentilhomme

Photo credit:
Ulysse Lemerise - OSA

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

domino effect, by ingrid ingrid

Photo credit:
Nicolas Gouin – l’Hibou

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Loop, by Olivier Girouard, Jonathan Villeneuve and Ottoblix

Photo credit:
Ulysse Lemerise - OSA

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Loop, by Olivier Girouard, Jonathan Villeneuve and Ottoblix

Photo credit:
Ulysse Lemerise - OSA

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Impulsion, by Lateral Office and CS Design

Photo credit:
Ulysse Lemerise - OSA

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Fascinoscope, by Lüz Studio

Photo credit:
Cindy Boyce

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Prismatica, by RAW Design, in collaboration with ATOMIC3

Photo credit:
Cindy Boyce

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Prismatica, by RAW Design, in collaboration with ATOMIC3

Photo credit:
James Brittain

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Iceberg, by ATOMIC3 and Appareil Architecture

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Iceberg by ATOMIC3 and Appareil Architecture

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

LE JOUR DES 8 SOLEILS, by Pascal Grandmaison, in collaboration with Antoine Bédard, Marie-Claire Blais, Serge Murphy, Simon Guilbault and Pierre Lapointe

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

LE JOUR DES 8 SOLEILS, by Pascal Grandmaison, in collaboration with Antoine Bédard, Marie-Claire Blais, Serge Murphy, Simon Guilbault and Pierre Lapointe

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

FORÊT FORÊT, by Amandine Guillard, Anik Poirier, Albane Guy, TagTeam Studio, Impact Productions

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

ÉCLATS DE VERRE, by ATOMIC3, Éric Gautron, Michel Granger

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Nuage de givre, by Erick Villeneuve and Jean Beaudoin, Multimédia Novalux

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Sphères polaires, by Lucion

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

Luminothérapie: 10 Years of Winter Creativity in the Quartier des Spectacles
Quartier des Spectacles Partnership

Trouve Bob, by Champagne Club Sandwich

Photo credit:
Martine Doyon

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

Bass Residence: Located directly adjacent to Biscayne Bay and immediately south of downtown Miami, the Bass Residence underscores the firm’s continued exploration with the concept of a floating rectilinear frame.

Photo credit:
Claudio Manzoni Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

Bass Residence: Perspectives of the Biscayne Bay from within the home are sublime.

Photo credit:
Claudio Manzoni Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

Bass Residence: A massive pier of exposed concrete vertically penetrates and anchors the home’s two upper levels. This pier is accompanied by two smaller exposed concrete “fins” that serve as additional structural support.

Photo credit:
Claudio Manzoni Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

Bass Residence: The reflective qualities of the water are echoed through glass elements of the home itself resulting in an intriguing interplay of light.

Photo credit:
Claudio Manzoni Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

Ballast Trail Residence: Designed as a beach house in the Florida Keys, the Ballast Trail Residence defies easy description. [STRANG] has subtly blended vernacular elements such as pitched metal roofs and wood porches with modern elements such as glass bridges and stark stone walls to manifest a distinct architectural vision.

Photo credit:
Claudio Manzoni Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

Ballast Trail Residence: An entry breezeway, punctuated with a louvered-glass bridge, separates the home’s two distinctive wings. The design imaginatively expresses this fusion of old and new.

Photo credit:
Claudio Manzoni Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

Ballast Trail Residence: The design goes beyond a simple response to the climate and site. It offers an evolutionary design which creatively celebrates the cultural, ecological, and physical environment of the Florida Keys.

Photo credit:
Claudio Manzoni Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

Ballast Trail Residence: The bedrock of Key Largo, the island where the home is located, is a fossilized coral reef that serves as the home's primary cladding material. Immense walls of Florida “keystone” become the organizing elements of the overall design.

Photo credit:
Claudio Manzoni Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

The Lakehouse: The interior living areas are conceived as wooden volumes nestled within an outer stucco “shell.” The shell provides generous eight-foot overhangs that shelter the walls of glass from the Florida sun.

Photo credit:
Paul Warchol Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

The Lakehouse: Nested within the white, stucco shell are secondary volumes that relate to specific programmatic requirements. These volumes are clad in Resysta, an innovative product made from rice husks, mineral oil, and salt.

Photo credit:
Paul Warchol Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

The Lakehouse: The home incorporates important passive environmental design concepts that result in abundant day-lighting and cross-ventilation potential. Active environmental design features include a solar photovoltaic system, solar hot-water heaters, geothermal HVAC and LED lighting.

Photo credit:
Paul Warchol Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

The Lakehouse: As the first LEED-certified home in Winter Haven, FL, the design is a confident expression of modern architecture that leaves behind any trace of vernacular influences.

Photo credit:
Calder Wilson Photography

[STRANG] on The Art of Architecture
[STRANG]

West San Marino Residence: Deep overhangs, handsome proportions and delicate detailing defines this Miami Beach home. Situated on a narrow lot with westerly views across Biscayne Bay, site and climatic considerations resulted in a design that provides expansive views from sheltered living areas.

Photo credit:
Claudia Uribe-Touri Photography