Synonyms for bouwkunst or Related words with bouwkunst
Examples of "bouwkunst"
Van Velsen completed his formal education at the Academie van de
(Academy of Architecture) in Amsterdam in 1983.
Fernand Baudin was a teacher at the Arts school La Cambre in Brussels and at the Nationaal Hoger Instituut voor
& Stedebouw in Antwerpen.
He was born in Amsterdam as the son of the architect Gerlof Salm, whom he assisted. Together they visited the Exposition Universelle (1878) in Paris, and afterwards in 1880 he returned to Amsterdam where he became his father's partner. From 1898 to 1912 he was founding chairman of the Amsterdam architectural society "Maatschappij tot Bevordering der
Born 23 July 1886 in Amsterdam, Netherlands, Daan started his career working for K.P.C. de Bazel and H.A.J. en J. Baanders, before becoming an independent architect in 1916. Apart from his work as an architect, he was also active in several committees, such as the Architectura et Amicitia ("Architecture and Friendship") and the Maatschappij tot Bevordering der
("Society for the Promotion of Architecture").
Boris Van Berkum has been a member of the Thinktank, the "Voorrang Culturele Vakmanschaf" (Committee for Advanced Craft and Technology Vocational Education) from 2008 onwards. He served on the Advisory Committee to the Dutch Secretary of State for Culture in 2002, the Selection Committee of the "Fonds Beeldende kunsten Vormgeving en
" in 2001, and the Project Grants Committee for the Center for Fine Arts, Rotterdam, from 2000 to 2002.
Roger Diener studied at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich (ETHZ) and later returned as a professor. He is one of the co-founders of Studio Basel, a practice-based architectural education outpost of ETHZ. Diener has also been a visiting professor at Harvard University Graduate School of Design, the School of Architecture in Vienna, Academie van
in Amsterdam and the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts in Copenhagen.
In 19th century England and Ireland there have been over 2,500 competitions in five decades, with 362 in London alone. The Institute of British Architects drafted a first set of rules in 1839, and a set of formal regulations in 1872. The German Regulations were introduced in 1867. In the same period in the Netherlands an association for the advancement of architecture ("Maatschappij tot Bevordering van de
") started organising conceptual competitions with the aim of stimulating architects' creativity.
Bob Van Reeth started working as an architect in 1965 with designing buildings in Mechelen and Kalmthout. In 1972, he became a teacher at the Nationaal Hoger Instituut voor
(The National Higher Institute for Architecture) in Antwerp. The same year, he started the group Krokus with Jean-Paul Laenen and Marcel Smets. The group worked on the restoration of the old centre of Mechelen.
The libraries of the Academie van
Amsterdam (Amsterdam Academy of Architecture), the Bond van Nederlandse Architecten BNA (the Royal Institute of Dutch Architects) and Stichting Wonen, a consumer organisation for information on sustainable living, were added to the NDB’s collection. The collection now houses some 18 kilometres of archive material. It also contains over 500 archives and collections of Dutch architects, organisations and educational institutes in the field of architecture and urban development, and comprises drawings, sketches, models, documentation, correspondence and photos. The internationally focused library contains about 60,000 volumes.
Colenbrander was born in Doesburg, where he father was one of the notables, who worked as commissioner, insurance agent, land agent, and director of the potato flour mill. Beside his regular school, he received additional education from the local city architect. In the late 1850s he started working for the architect L.H. Eberson (1822–1889) in Arnhem, who later became the chief architect for Willem III. He participated in some architectural contests by the Maatschappij tot Bevordering der
, and received some honorable recommendations. In 1867 he moved to Paris where he assisted in the construction of the Dutch pavilion for the World Fair in Paris of 1867.
Wim Cuyvers graduated in architecture at the Ghent Academy (1977–82). He worked in the United States at Preston Phillips and Venturi, Rauch & Scott Brown. Later he worked at Paul Robbrecht and Hilde Daem Architects in Ghent, Belgium. He started his own architectural office in 1984 in Ghent, Belgium. Cuyvers has been teaching at the Sint-Lucas School of Architecture in Ghent, the Academie voor
in Tilburg and the Design Academy Eindhoven. Until 2008 he has been advising researcher at the Jan van Eyck Academie in Maastricht.
De Bever was born in Eindhoven raised in a family of architects, with both his father and grandfather being architects. His son Stefan would also become an architect. De Bever studied at the Academie van
van de Leergangen in Tilburg, he later obtained a Master of Architecture from Cornell University, United States. He started his out his career in New York, Milan and Rome, but later kept mostly to Eindhoven. In 1965 De Bever took over his father's architect firm together with his brother Loed de Bever. For the design of the Evoluon De Bever and Louis Christiaan Kalff only got two demands, it had to be "spectacular" and it had to be possible to hold exhibitions in the building.
In 1930 he divorced and in 1933 he became a member of the NSB (the National Socialist Movement in the Netherlands). In 1941 he was selected by Tobie Goedewaagen to be the director of the Gilde voor
, Beeldende Kunsten en Kunstambacht, the part of the Dutch Kultuurkamer that concerned the visual arts. The Kultuurkamer was opened in The Hague in 1942 as the local subdivision of the governmental agency Reichskulturkammer and only artists who were members were allowed to sell their art. It was closed to Jews and many artists refused membership, though not so much out of solidarity with their Jewish colleagues, but out of a firm belief that art had no place in the political arena and could not be judged by government employees. Gerdes became officially a government administrator, but his daughter had already broken with him in 1939 definitively by that point on political grounds.
Peter Latz was born in Darmstadt and grew up in the Saarland as the son of Heinrich Latz, a German architect. After graduating from high-school he studied landscape architecture at the Technische Schule in Munich, and after taking his diploma in 1964, he joined the four year post graduate education in town planning at the Institute of Urban Development and Regional Planning at the RWTH Aachen. Peter Latz and his wife, Anneliese, founded their landscape architecture office in Aachen and in 1968 in Saarbrücken under the name Latz + Partner. Another urban planning, system planning and landscape planning was set up in 1970 and directed until 1976. Latz continue to practice landscape architecture and town planning since then, working with groups of architects, sociologists, and economists. Peter Latz started teaching in 1968 as a lecturer at the Limburgse Akademie voor
in Maastricht. He became a full-time professor for landscape architecture at the Gesamthochschule Kassel in 1973 and was appointed as a professor at the Landscape Architecture and Landscape Planning Department at the Technical University of Munich in 1983 where he retired in 2008.
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