Here in Ludlow we have a relatively new wall, in a car park. I think it’s about 5ft 5” ( ?) high and conceals an amazing view of Shropshire. The views are so good, a ramp was built to walk up, though I’m not totally sure if this was an afterthought following many complaints by 5ft or shorter visitors. I’m not sure why the wall is so tall. ANYWAY, I couldn’t be bothered to walk up the ramp, or tip toe to look over the wall ( I’m 5ft 9” in case you were wondering) I just liked the roof tops. ( god, I need to get out more often )...some Victorian, some 20C some 21C, a mish mash, but a beautiful one at that. Shot and edited using VSCO Kodak Gold 200+, makes me want to go back and actually use film, not a pretend preset. Anyway 😳 I’ll stop rambling, just come to Ludlow, it’s pretty. It’s got pretty roof tops 😏 #ludlow#shropshire#colorfield#architecture#architecturephotography#rooftop#brickred#slate#landscape#landscapephotography
A bohemian interior is a mix of styles. Influences from around the world are brought together. For example, you will find items from India, Morocco, Nepal, and other distant lands.
Walls and ceilings are normally white in colour. In many southern countries, both the inside and outside of a home are coated with white lime plaster. This makes it fresher in the summer. The bohemian style inherits this white basis.
The decorations are very colourful. In particular, warm tones are used, such as red, pink, yellow, orange, and brown. This ensure the interior is not too sterile and also creates a cosy atmosphere.
And with respect to accessories, the following items are indispensable in bohemian furnishing:
🔸Ethnic cushions with decorative motifs
🔸Oriental tea light holders
What stands out immediately is the choice of materials. Natural materials are the best. In this ethnic interior style, you will find a lot of linen, wood, cane, earthenware, and so on. You will rarely see plastic, metal, or glass.
You will not see modern design furniture in a bohemian décor. The preference is for vintage furniture. This if often discovered in thrift shops. The subtle traces of use give character to the space and bring everything to life.
It’s not a bohemian interior unless it has plants. When looking for the closest types of plants, it’s best to search for southern species. Palms, cacti, and succulents are an excellent choice.
Architects: #RemKoolhaas Ole Scheeren, Cecil Balmond
Location: China, Beijinh
Area: 473000.0 sqm
Project Year: 2012
The CCTV headquarters is an unusual take on the skyscraper typology. Instead of competing in the race for ultimate height and style through a traditional two-dimensional tower soaring skyward, CCTV’s loop poses a truly three-dimensional experience, culminating in a 75-meter cantilever.
The tower serves as headquarters for China Media Group (CMG). CCTV’s form facilitates the combination of the entire process of TV-making in a loop of interconnected activities. Two towers rise from a common production studio platform, the Plinth. Each tower has a different character: Tower 1 serves as editing area and offices, and the lower Tower 2 is dedicated to news broadcasting. They are joined by a cantilevering bridge for administration, the Overhang.