Nook Twelve






 
 
 

Stedelijk Museum – The black and white series

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Nook Twelve

Stedelijk Museum in Amsterdam has always been on my ‘to do’ list. It is an international museum dedicated to modern and contemporary art and design.

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

Stedelijk is a place where everyone can discover and experience modern and contemporary visual art and design. It is a constant source of fresh ideas and experimentation. It encourages critical discourse and a better understanding of the present through creating interactions between audiences and art.

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

When I first visited back in 2015, the timing couldn’t be more perfect. It was a rich autumn full of interesting stories behind the changing exhibitions. Pieter and Marieke Sanders, art collectors, gifted over 100 artworks to the museum on of which the photo by Stephen Waddell, Man with a heavy sack. The project ‘A year at the Stedelijk’ was led by German/English artist Tino Sehgal. He makes live art and every month engages visitors with occasional conversations and choreographed actions. It was an unexpected experience I’ll always remember.

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

Yes, I dream of a better world.
Should I dream of a worse?

Yes, I desire a wider world.
Should I desire a narrower?

–Otto Piene, “Paths to Paradise” in ZERO 3 (July 1961)

Zero is silence. Zero is the beginning.  Zero is round. Zero spins. Zero is the moon. The sun is Zero. Zero is white. The desert Zero. The sky above Zero. The night. 

–excerpt from a 1963 poem by Heinz Mack, Otto Piene, and Günther Uecker

Those are only two of the many quotes which represent the ZERO Movement.

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

In the ‘50s and ‘60s the ZERO artist’s group experimented with the most innovative materials and media. ZERO was a state of mind. The artists found each other in their search for radical new ways to make art. Their optimism can be seen in the historic survey of these timeless avant-gardes. I loved this groundbreaking presentation.

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

stedelijk museum amsterdam nook twelve

Photos by Nook Twelve

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Note Design Studio and Muuto x Sulla Bocca di Tutti

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Design, Nook Twelve

Each year, Stockholm Furniture Fair asks a prominent designer or design team to create their Design Bar. In 2017, the choice fell upon Stockholm-based Note Design Studio.

Their intention for this year’s pop-up restaurant ’Sulla Bocca di Tutti’ was to merge Scandinavian and Italian aesthetics. They aimed to provide visitors with the sensation of a warm embrace in the coldest month of the year. Note Design Studio chose MUUTO to be their furniture partner for the project.

muuto - note design studio - sulla bocca di tutti - nook twelve

“The fair is in February, and Stockholm is super cold, a hostile environment! We wanted to create something that was soft and warm – a place that you really want to go to.”
Johannes Carlström
– Interior architect & Founder of Note

muuto - note design studio - sulla bocca di tutti - nook twelve

On Everybody’s Lips

The name of the restaurant ‘Sulla Bocca di Tutti’ translates into ‘On Everybody’s Lips’. It was chosen to complement the restaurant’s Italian menu but also referst to how the Design Bar often becomes the center of the fair: The go-to place to meet, eat, and catch up with clients, friends and colleagues.

”We wanted to do something generous – generous in how everything would taste, but also aesthetically.”
Susanna Wåhlin
– Interior architect at Note

muuto - note design studio - sulla bocca di tutti - nook twelve

The Design Bar area being a completely open space inspired Note Design Studio to work with different levels, layers and volume. Small screens and greenery were inserted between the different areas to make the various dining settings more secluded, almost private. To add warmth and a feeling of comfort, Note chose to work with warm hues of dusty pink and red in combination with soft, curvy lines and plush furniture. Generosity at its best!

muuto - note design studio - sulla bocca di tutti - nook twelve

”We always end up working with pink tones in our concepts. I guess we all like the warm glow of the color. Colors can be a nice way of keeping a big area together, and can make it more visible and clear from afar.”
Susanna Wåhlin
– Interior architect at Note

muuto - note design studio - sulla bocca di tutti - nook twelve

Something Bitter

Johannes Carlström, co-founder of Note Design Studio, explains how they deliberately decided not to aim for a ‘perfect match’ when choosing the color combinations: A mix of dusty pinks, terracotta hues, bright reds and darker, more brownish reds. When looking at the different color swatches, some of the tones seemed to clash, but when combined altogether the setting became coherent, and even more vibrant and interesting.

muuto - note design studio - sulla bocca di tutti - nook twelve

Watch the video below to hear more of the concept.

 

Potos Benjamin Lund, Teklan & Mathias Nero | Info MUUTO

The post Note Design Studio and Muuto x Sulla Bocca di Tutti appeared first on Nook Twelve.

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Scents of spring

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Idee, Nook Twelve

Lately the weather here is more flirtatious, airy,

with those first fresh scents of spring.

scents of spring mood board nook twelve

The sun is gently kissing the trees and the cheeks.

The lack of joy is slowly fading away as the days get longer.

There are flowers everywhere, pink blossoms and fresh vegetables.

There are more and more pinky sunsets and golden reflections in the windows.

Even the rain is better in the spring, it brings freshness like the cucumber in my cocktail.

Pink sparkling wine with cotton candy under the palm trees is not a dream anymore, but soon to be reality.

And until the season solidly arrives, the house will smell like flower shop. The kitchen will be filled with scents of spring fruits and vegetables. Meanwhile, in my head, there is this mood board I made for a client long time ago.

The post Scents of spring appeared first on Nook Twelve.

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TriBeCa Loft designed for entertaining

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Nook Twelve

After purchasing and remodeling a TriBeCa loft, the homeowner contacted Decor Aid to help furnish the space and bring it all together for the family.

Tribeca loft new york nook twelve

An open floor plan and lots of natural light set the tone for the design concept. It needed to accommodate a newborn baby and the client’s desire to outfit the space with industrial-inspired furniture that was also flexible for entertaining. She requested a conversation nook—for cocktails and charcuterie—that could flow into the dining area. All of which had to be separate from where the family would watch television.

Tribeca loft new york nook twelve

The client had originally envisioned an all-white furniture scheme, but the team advised against this. An all-white arrangement can look washed out in a light-abundant space. Instead, they went for a high-contrast, textured neutral palette, to reflect the breadth of materials used in the remodel of this chic, urban loft. The white-washed brick wall was the main color inspiration for this project: muted taupes overlaid with cloudy greys. To compliment the existing elements, they incorporated materials as diverse as cowhide, suede, cotton linen weaves, fur, and matte metal throughout the home.

Tribeca loft new york nook twelve

To establish the conversation nook, the team sourced a quadruplet of grey armchairs, which snuggly fit around a black, cowhide area rug. A wood dining table with matte-metal supports sits adjacent to the kitchen, and is framed by a brushed-metal circular mirror. A sectional couch separates the television area from the rest of the home. The final result is a hip, industrial loft space that this welcoming family of three can now call home.

Tribeca loft new york nook twelve

Tribeca loft new york nook twelve

Tribeca loft new york nook twelve

Photos and info Decor Aid

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The Windmills of Kinderdijk, Netherlands

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Nook Twelve

The windmills of Kinderdijk - Nook Twelve

“The gorgeous windmills of Kinderdijk are part of a unique phenomenon. Nowhere else in the world can be find the complete history of water management at a single location.” UNESCO

I’ve seen many pictures of the windmills of Kinderdijk (pronounced kin-der-dike) over the years, but I never knew what the story behind them was.

Originally there were 20 windmills at Kinderdijk. Now 19 of them remain. The oldest one, the Blokker, dates from before 1540, when it was first mentioned on a map. The other 18 windmills which now form the unique Kinderdijk landscape date from 1738 – 1740. They were built as part of a drainage system in order to drain the excess water from the area into the river which subsequently discharges the water into the sea. For many centuries the Dutch windmills played an important role in the drainage and reclamation of land in the Netherlands.

The windmills of Kinderdijk - Nook Twelve

Most other windmills are used as private homes and cannot be visited. But there are two that can be – Nederwaard and Blokweer. Whilst here you can also visit the Museum Windmill Nederwaard where you can discover how a windmill works.

A third of the country is below the sea level and two thirds of Holland is vulnerable to flooding. In the past, Holland was cluttered with windmills. It is estimated that there were nearly 10,000 windmills on Holland soil. Unfortunately, as years passed and technology improved, the windmills were replaced by mechanical pumps that operated more efficiently. Now, about 1,000 windmills remain. The mechanical pumps are still used today and utilize fuel and electricity instead of wind energy.

The windmills of Kinderdijk - Nook Twelve

Fun facts

The sails of the windmills were used as a means of communication between the millers. The position of the sails indicated if the mills should be operated or whether the millers had taken a break. But they were also used to share the news such as birth, marriage or death in a family. On festive occasions, the millers would decorate their windmills with colorful flags.

The village gets its name from the “Cat and the Cradle” riddle that is popular throughout the world. Legend has it, that one night when the area flooded, a cat was seen hanging on to a cradle for dear life. The next morning when the land was dry, instead of a cat, a baby was found inside the cradle. The Dutch named the area Kinderdijk: Kinder means children, and djik means dike.

The windmills of Kinderdijk - Nook Twelve

How to get there

The Waterbus to Kinderdijk leaves from the Erasmus Bridge in Rotterdam and it takes around 45 minutes.

It costs around 5 euros each way, but there is no charge to enter the “windmills site”. In the summer months, you can either visit on foot, rent a bike or take a boat tour in the canal.

The windmills of Kinderdijk - Nook Twelve

The windmills of Kinderdijk - Nook Twelve

All photos Nook Twelve

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Rotterdam – A Non-Insider’s Guide

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Nook Twelve

After being listed it as one of the best places to visit in 2016, Rotterdam gained equal popularity as Amsterdam.

But being away from the dizzying coffee shops and tourist crowds, Rotterdam is a city that celebrates innovation, inspiration and change. A city that represents in a better way what the rest of the country is like.

Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

When the Nazis bombed the city center, Rotterdam decided not to “rebuild” but to start anew. When the old port faltered as fewer emigrants fled to New York, Rotterdam redesigned its waterfront. And when the EU threatened to ban the outdoor sale of fruits and vegetables Rotterdam responded with Europe’s largest indoor market (and most spectacular one). Rotterdam is also one of the best cities for design-led accommodation on a budget. Leading the way is citizenM (located in De Oude Haven), designed by concrete to their usual supremely high standards.

Oude Haven Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

Oude Haven and the Witte Huis

Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

And speaking of – the Old Harbor (Oude Haven) is one of the more historic places to visit in Rotterdam and is the city’s oldest harbor. You’ll find a small shipyard where historic ships are renovated (part of the Maritime Museum) as well as a group of regal, old ships that are actually moored in the harbor. It’s a great place to grab a drink or a snack at one of the many waterfront cafes and take in the view of the modern architecture, like the first skyscraper in Rotterdam (Witte Huis). Another picturesque area that survived during World War II is the inner-city harbor of Delfshaven.

Cube houses Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

Cube Houses Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

The Cube Houses

Rotterdam is well known for its iconic architecture.

And one of the most iconic examples are the cube houses designed by Piet Blom in 1984. Blom was asked by Rotterdam town planners to solve the dilemma of building houses on top of a pedestrian bridge. Having built similar houses earlier in another town, Blom chose to repeat the design in Rotterdam. There are 40 houses in total and they’re all tilted 45 degrees. One of them is a museum so you can see what it’s like to live in one. And if you’re looking for an interesting place to stay in Rotterdam, one of the cube houses is a hostel.

Erasmus Bridge Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

Erasmus Bridge

Erasmus Bridge and De Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

De Rotterdam

Another Rotterdam icon is the Erasmus Bridge, also known as “The Swan”. Cross the bridge connecting the city center and Kop van Zuid (“Head of the South”) to find the building De Rotterdam (which hosts nhow Rotterdam hotel) designed by Rem Koolhaas. Visit the Dutch Photo Museum (Nederlands Fotomuseum) and the historical Hotel New York – former main office and departure point of the Holland-America Line. From here you get a great view of the skyline of Rotterdam, which makes it a hotspot for photographers.

Markthal Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

Markthal

Markthal Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

One of the best places to visit from architectural and hungry tourist point of view is the Markthal. You’ve probably seen pictures of the 40-meters high arch designed by MVRDV, but the real deal is even better. You can find pretty much anything to eat – from tapas to hamburgers, from Dutch to Serbian cuisine. The market stands are located on the ground floor, while there are restaurants on the first floor, a supermarket and parking spaces underground and apartments on the upper floors. The ceiling of the arch is covered with the biggest artwork of the Netherlands, “Horn of Plenty”, which immediately gave it the nickname of “Sixteenth Chapel of the Netherlands”.

Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen

Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

More non – insider’s tips

Rotterdam’s Museumpark is home, as the name suggests, to a group of the city’s finest museums. The buildings showcase everything from the work of Old Masters to temporary fashion shows to animals preserved in formaldehyde. Museum Boijmans Van Beuningen always has amazing collections of modern art and design, as well as old masters. And it starts with the ‘Merry-Go-Round coat rack’ which is almost an art installation on its own. Check out also the restaurant’s delicious menu.

Het Nieuwe Instituut Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

Het Nieuwe Instituut, Museumpark

Visit the Van Nelle Fabriek a former factory — and now UNESCO World Heritage Site — that Le Corbusier called “the most beautiful spectacle of the modern age” in 1932.

Check out work from the less well known Hendrik Chabot at the museum that bears his name.

Use ArchiGuides  or Wallpaper Guide to find more amazing architecture such as Luchtsingel Bridge.

Take a boat for a day trip to Kinderdijk to see the unique collection of 19 authentic windmills, now a UNESCO World Heritage.

Hop on a train to visit Breda, Eindhoven or Hague in a day.

Rotterdam - A Non-Insiders Guide - Nook Twelve

All photos Nook Twelve

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Noma Mexico and what comes next

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Design, Nook Twelve

After seven years in Copenhagen and three international pop-ups, in February, Noma served its last meal.

A little over a month later, the restaurant’s entire staff moved to the Mexican jungle to open an outdoor restaurant – temporarily – Noma Mexico. For seven weeks they will serve Noma’s interpretation of tacos and mole to the hundreds of patrons who snatched up every ticket within a day of them going on sale. Then, in June, they will return to Copenhagen to re-open a new, cutting-edge Noma.

Noma Mexico - Rene Redzepi - Nook Twelve

Rene Redzepi has long been enamoured of Mexico’s food culture, and the chance to explore it in depth was deeply satisfying to him. For the last 6 months a small team has been traveling all throughout the country from Merida to Ensenada, from Oaxaca to Guadalajara, and everywhere in between. They searched to find that special chile, to understand the seafood, to taste just a few of the infinite variations of mole, and to find inspiration in the vast and wonderful culture. Once in a lifetime experiences, which will transform into a series of dishes.

Noma Mexico - Rene Redzepi - Nook Twelve

The kitchen will not just adapt to the seasons but be defined by them. Exposed to the climate, it will be hot, steaming and unpredictable. “There are birds there, and wildlife” and the cooking will reflect this proximity. Redzepi will offer food and beverage pairing based on Mexican ingredients and traditions, served only during this residency.

Noma Mexico - Rene Redzepi - Nook Twelve

The open-air restaurant will sit nestled between the jungle and the Caribbean Sea in Tulum and will feature outdoor dining room with open fires and waiters in flip-flops. The structure, designed by star Danish architecture firm BIG, promises to dazzle. Though not a single hole has been dug yet, Noma has already been forced by city codes to amend or abandon some of its more ambitious plans. A floating garden, for example, fell victim to environmental restrictions. But when it is complete, the new Noma Mexico will feel closer to nature.

Noma Mexico - Rene Redzepi - Nook Twelve

Back to Copenhagen

Noma 2.0 will also be an experimental farm, with the emphasis on the experimental. “It’s the dream of any chef to be able to go out in the morning and cut fresh parsley. But the reality is that not many people who grow food for a living have the freedom to experiment with varieties. What if you had the time to try all variations of parsley that grow in the northern sea bank, and then share what you learn with the people who do grow food?” Redzepi said. The new Noma, in other words, won’t be growing carrots and onions, it’ll be trying to recapture and introduce biodiversity into the region.

Noma Mexico - Rene Redzepi - Nook Twelve

Noma Mexico - Rene Redzepi - Nook Twelve

Noma Mexico - Rene Redzepi - Nook Twelve

Photos from Rene Redzepi and Santiago Lastra’s Instagrams #nomamexico

The post Noma Mexico and what comes next appeared first on Nook Twelve.


 
 

MAXXI – The black and white series

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Architettura, Nook Twelve

MAXXI, the National Museum of 21st Century Arts, is the first Italian national institution devoted to contemporary creativity.

Located in the former Montello army barracks in the Flaminio district, the museum was designed by Zaha Hadid. A complex developing horizontally conceived as a “delta of various rivers”: eight longitudinal spaces, intertwined and bowing onto each other. Although the clear and organized in plan, flexibility of use was the main goal of the project. Open spaces with concrete curved walls, suspended black staircases, open ceiling catching natural light – a suitable place for any kind of moving and temporary exhibition, without redundant wall divisions or interruptions. A new fluid kind of spatiality designed to embody the chaotic modern life.

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

‘An interesting thing about the museum in Rome is that it is no longer an object, but rather a field, which implies that many programs could be attached to the museum. It’s no longer a museum, but a center. Here we are weaving a dense texture of interior and exterior spaces. It’s an intriguing mixture of permanent, temporary and commercial galleries, irrigating a large urban field with linear display surfaces. It could be a library; there are so many buildings that are not standing next to, but are intertwined and superimposed over one another. This means that, through the organizational diagram, you could weave other programs into the whole idea of gallery spaces. You can make connections between architecture and art – the bridges can connect them and make them into one exhibition. That gives you the interesting possibility of having an exhibition across the field. You can walk through a whole segment of a city to view spaces. In Rome, the organization will allow you to have exhibitions across the field, but they can also be very compressed, so you have a great variety.’

– Zaha Hadid

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

Black and white photos from the current exhibitions by Carlo Scarpa, Alvaro Siza, Letizia Battaglia and more by Nook Twelve.

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

MAXXI Roma Nook Twelve

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Furtastic: The first ever cat furniture design show in Singapore

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Design, Nook Twelve

As a proud cat owner, I’m beyond excited to share the news about the first cat furniture design show in Singapore.

The city will be hosting the show during Singapore Design Week (SDW) this march. Appropriately named 9 Lives, this exhibition is full of practical and aesthetically pleasing furniture for indoor cats.

9Lives Cat Furniture Design Nook Twelve

9Lives Cat Furniture Design Nook Twelve

9 Lives is a unique design event where 9 designers (lives) express their take on furniture design for cats for urban, compact living spaces. Tan Chin Chin, the artist and entrepreneur behind 9 Lives, aims to inspire locals to think about how good design can benefit living conditions for cats and their owners alike, especially in crowded cities like Singapore. “As more Singaporeans adopt street cats and integrate them into their households, there is a growing demand for quality cat furniture.” The focus is on creating furniture, as well as creating an open dialogue for cat owners and potential cat owners. A part of the proceeds will go towards Cat Welfare Society.

9Lives Cat Furniture Design Nook Twelve

I’ve been wondering for quite some time why there are always more goods for dogs. And when I brought Maya home, I’ve struggled to find beautiful furniture for her on the market. Not only the beds, but even the bowls were awful. However, I’ve sumbled upon this company, Meyou Paris, and I was relieved to find something that my cat will enjoy. We have to think about our kitties more and make them feel comfortable enough, because they can be our best friends too, you know?

9Lives Cat Furniture Design Nook Twelve

9Lives Cat Furniture Design Nook Twelve

9Lives Cat Furniture Design Nook Twelve

9Lives Cat Furniture Design Nook Twelve

9Lives Cat Furniture Design Nook Twelve

Info 9 Lives, Design Milk, Photos 9 Lives, Design Milk

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Luchtsingel Bridge, Rotterdam

Pubblicato da blog ospite in Design, Nook Twelve

When the idea of taking a trip to Rotterdam jumped into my mind, Luchtsingel bridge was the first place I wanted to visit.

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

The 390-metre-long, Luchtsingel pedestrian footbridge in the city of Rotterdam was completed in 2015, after a construction period spanning almost 3 years. Rotterdam-based architecture studio ZUS, Hofbogen BVCitizens and many other partners were involved in its construction. The bridge is considered to be “the world’s first crowd-funded public infrastructure.” With nine different entrances, Luchtsingel aims to rejuvenate Rotterdam through connecting neglected parts of the city. The name Luchtsingel, which means ‘air canal’, not only reflects this purpose, but also emphasises the importance of canals for the Dutch city in a metaphorical way.

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

The bridge can also be considered as a public artwork criticising current market-oriented economy. According to its creators, it is Rotterdam’s responsibility to redevelop the abandoned area. And as such, the Luchtsingel bridge is already raising a fair amount of attention in regard to the enhancement of these areas. The multipurpose bridge is also linked to several public projects, like the harvestable roof-garden on top of the Schieblock, the new park with sports and picnicking facilities called Pompenburg and the recently refurbished Station Hofplein that hosts cultural events. Kristian Koreman, partner at ZUS, states that “the Luchtsingel, together with the transformed buildings and new public spaces, forms a new three-dimensional cityscape”.

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

People of the city contributed to the construction of the bridge, by donating money to bring the project to life. “The more you donate, the longer the bridge.” As a reward or ‘thank you’ for helping in the funding the project, all who donated now see their names written on the bridge. Described as a ‘permanent temporarily’ solution, Luchtsingel will last up to five years with a possible extension of another five years.

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

Luchtsingel Bridge Rotterdam Nook Twelve

Aerealphotos by Ossip van Duivenbode, the rest by Nook Twelve | Info Archdaily 

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