Music Lessons in House Of Hungarian Music Museum Create Architectural Value For Budapest. Hungary is latest declared result of International Architectural Design Competition called House of Hungarian Music Museum Competition. And Today we here see how much is this House of Hungarian Music Museum Leave impression on their visitor and create environment for really really inspiring music learners and Musicians.
As we know that art is not learn inside the class room or in other word art is not a class room learning subject,…. 😉 So, friends here we see ahead top tree House of Hungarian Music Competition entries with their Design Philosophy and Design Development Concept or you can say theory of Design for Developing a House of Hungarian Music Museum.
Contemporary Architecture of House of Hungarian Music Museum Design
How to Learn Music?
Music is something that lends itself to being learned and experienced in person, but the fact is that excellent online music education is available as well. Many will be amazed by the amount of high quality resources that exist.
“Playing by ear” is a term describing the ability of a musician to reproduce a piece of music one heard, without having observed another musician play it or having seen written music. It is the common way to learn to play a musical instrument in cultures that do not use musical notation.
Playing by ear is also common practice among those who use notation extensively. Musicians in cultures that use notation learn to play by ear and ear training. This often occurs using a musicianship course at a music conservatory or college, and alternatively by the use of Solfege.
So, Friends you are thinking that why is this definition here for designing of House of Hungarian Music Museum & school design ? But I would like to say just if you are aware of learning of music process then you better understand the design concept and design theory of architects.
So, Lets not wait much and go over the Final Selected House of Hungarian Music Museum Competition Design Proposal to Honorable Design Entries.
Final House of Hungarian Music Museum Architectural Design By Sou Fujimoto
Sou Fujimoto Architects has been chosen to design buildings for the Liget Budapest house of hungarian music museum project, one of Europe’s largest museum developments. Selected through an anonymous competition process, the Japanese firm will realize an undulating House of Hungarian Music that was “inspired by sound waves.” Its distinctive perforated “smart roof” will float on top an airy glass-walled interior illuminated by the canopy’s light wells.
French practice Vallet de Martinis DIID Architectes was also chosen to build a striated Museum of Ethnography, while Hungarian firm Középülettervező Zrt will realize the cuboid PhotoMuseum Budapest and Museum of Hungarian Architecture.
All three projects will be built in Városliget, the city’s largest park, by 2018. The £190 million five-building museum project is being led by The Museum of Fine Arts Budapest and the Városliget Zrt. Plans for the New National Gallery – Ludwig Museum, which will be also in the park, are expected to be announced in April 2015.
The Japanese architect proposes a glass-walled building for house of Hungarian music museum sheltered beneath a white canopy, reminiscent of a giant mushroom. Round openings will create light wells, which will in some places continue through the floors.
The house of Hungarian music museum will occupy the site of the former Hungexpo Offices that have been scheduled for demolition. Other projects for the complex will create new homes for the Hungarian Museum of Photography – which will become FotoMuzeum Budapest – and the Hungarian Museum of Architecture, both of which will be designed by Hungarian firm KÖZTI Architects & Engineers.
Photo Gallery of house of Hungarian Music Museum,
The complex will be completed by the New National Gallery and Ludwig Museum, but no architect has been named for this building as the jury – chaired by Rijksmuseum director Wim Pijbes and Pritzker Prize managing director Martha Thorne – couldn’t find a suitable candidate among the 80 submissions. A new competition has now been announced.
Each of the proposed buildings is expected to demonstrate sustainable building techniques, whilst also fitting in with the natural and built heritage of the historic park, which claims to have been the world’s first public park.
“Thanks to this design competition, the museums to be built in the City Park will create a harmonious dialogue with the park and its built environment, representing outstanding architectural value for Budapest and all of Hungary, while catering to the collections and the visitors with their 21st-century functional solutions at a world standard,” said László Baán, ministerial commissioner for the Liget Budapest Project.
Construction of the £190 million development is expected to begin in 2016, with museums scheduled to open in March 2018. According to the organisers, the park’s greenery will be increased by 5 per cent.
Photo Gallery of New National Gallery and Ludwig Museum:
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