Don’t fall apart. Poster by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
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Keep Trying. Poster 06, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
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Mascaro Center for Sustainable Innovation by Edge Studio and Nbbj, in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA.
Futuristic building for a subject of today, that can save tomorrow. The building is - of course - as sustainable as possible.
Beautiful, functional and useful. Best combo right there.
Natural History Museum Proposal by Kengo Kuma & Associates + Erik Møller Arkitekter + JAJA Architects, in Copenhagen, Denmark.
Even though the proposal only exists in plans, it already moves one’s fantasy.
Simplicity with a respect for the subject.
Roadside Rest Stop Akkarvikkoden by Manthley Kula Architects, in Lofoten, Norway.
After a strong storm swept the previous one away, the decision came to open a new, stronger rest stop near the arctic cycle. 
This distant little building is eye candy for the architecture-likers really. The interior is a must see too!
Porsche Pavilion at the Autostadt by Henn Architekten, in Wolfsburg, Germany.
The structure and the shapes really catch the sense of the german automobile manufacturing. Simplicity, powerfulness and great quality.
Another brilliant addition to the Autostadt. Must see for Architects.
Reward Yourself. Poster 05, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
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Seek Happiness. Poster 04, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
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Be Flexible. Poster 03, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
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Keep Learning. Poster 02, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
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My Cousin’s House by Martin Möstbock in Oberpullendorf, Austria.
The structure with its simple playfulness shakes up the sleepy little Austrian village, and makes a sharp contrast to the surrounding traditional houses and barns.
Can you imagine a village in the countryside with family houses all like this? 
Help others. Poster 01, part of the positivity series by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
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Hill House by Maynard Architects in Melbourne, Australia.
The structure takes the thousand year old idea of placing the living space embedded into the ground. The twist comes with the top part connected to the ground floor but still sticking out from the earth. Simple and interesting. Futuristic.