United Kingdom

Tapestry in King's Cross

Finalist
Tapestry in King's Cross

Tapestry is a fifteen story multi-use building designed by Niall McLaughlin Architects in the heart of the King’s Cross regeneration area. It is a mix of public and private spaces, incorporating residential apartments, a multi-use games area, and a centralized car park. The building is dressed in a rich tapestry of ornament. The architecture has been inspired by the work of Owen Jones and his principles on decoration set out in The Grammar of Ornament.

Any > Which > Way

Merit Award 2018
Any > Which > Way

The University of the Arts London team realized that temporary workspace culture is a fast-emerging market in the 21st Century and part of the growth of that trend has been driven by a desire to support creative entrepreneurialism in high-rent cities and temporary architecture to act as a platform for creative experimentation. Design-led furniture companies have targeted this trend with ready-to-buy furniture that is sustainable and reusable for temporary spaces.

Here East Wayfinding

Merit Award 2018
Here East Wayfinding

Designed by dn&co, this project represents an innovative and bespoke signage and wayfinding program for Here East, London’s home for making. Here East is a 1.2 million-square-foot tech and creative industries campus on the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park in East London.

Brick Lane Threads

Merit Award 2018
Brick Lane Threads

As a first step in establishing a wayfinding strategy to support smaller destinations across town centers, the London Borough of Tower Hamlets wanted to develop a high-level wayfinding strategy for Brick Lane and identify a series of characterful, creative and distinctive interventions to increase footfall and aid discovery and exploration.

London Mithraeum Bloomberg SPACE

Honor Award 2018
London Mithraeum Bloomberg SPACE

The London Mithraeum Bloomberg SPACE mixes original archaeology, next-generation installations and contemporary art commissions, inviting visitors to encounter an ancient mystery cult. Buried below London for almost two millennia, the Roman Temple of Mithras is returned to the site of its original discovery in a free new cultural space that re-imagines how we engage with archaeology.

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