Partnering with the housing non-profit Lejerbo, BIG designed a winding, five-story timber structure on a tight budget by using modular parts.
The designers claim that a blue light helps with the grow phase of the plant and a red light is designed for when the plants bloom.
The giant waste-to-energy plant has already started providing electricity to Copenhagen
The World War II museum expands a disused bunker along the country’s coast.
The trailer for a new Bjarke Ingels documentary titled Big Time teases a more intimate way into the architect’s head, literally.
An Instagram post shared by Danish architect Bjarke Ingels generated an impassioned conversation in the comment section about gender in architecture.
BIG will work with Mensch, Area9, and Ole Lund Creative to deploy their winning concept, "Traces of the North," which, according to a press release, "builds on the idea of curating ‘Nordic narratives’ around the world, facilitated by new and sophisticated technology."
We talked to architect Bjarke Ingels as well as his partner, and head of BIG ideas, Jacob Lange to chat about what can be done to better U.S. infrastructure and more.
Bjarke Ingels Group (BIG) is dropping clues about its highly anticipated design for a new Hyperloop One transportation system that will connect Abu Dhabi and Dubai in the United Arab Emirates.
Google has announced that BIG and Heatherwick Studios will continue their collaboration to build another headquarters, this time in London’s King’s Cross.
In a wide-ranging conversation at the New Yorker Fesrival—which also involved some impressive live sketching—Ingels tackled topics from what makes for good architecture, to creating dense urban housing, and the BIG design for 2 World Trade Center.
What do a high design public plaza in Copenhagen, a library and arts center in Beijing, and a pedestrian bridge in Tehran have in common? They’re three of the six winners of this year’s prestigious, triennial Aga Khan Award for Architecture.
Urban Rigger is a startup that builds modular floating dorms out of shipping containers meant to occupy urban harbors.
Presented without comment, here are a few choice passages from Rolling Stone’s profile of Danish starchitect in the making, Bjarke Ingels, who happens to be quite the jokester, in addition to being a wunderkind of sorts.
The speculative 3D model by Archilogic lets users move and sculpt the temporary pavilion, which will open (for real) this weekend in London
Bjarke Ingels's tetrahedron-shaped residential tower in Manhattan will soon be move-in ready. To mark the structure's completion, the Danish architect has designed a lounge chair based on its striking shape for Fritz Hansen in collaboration with KiBiSi.
Rem Koolhaas calls him "the embodiment of a fully fledged new typology"