Block 16 by René van Zuuk Architekten, in Almere, The Netherlands.
I had the luck to see this building in real life this spring, and let me tell you, it is even crazier than on the picture. Block 16 seems to be kicking the rules of architecture in the butt, but at the same time it is very humble and rational.
Keep Trying. Poster 06, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
View full project on Behance
Reward Yourself. Poster 05, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
View full project on Behance
Seek Happiness. Poster 04, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
View full project on Behance
Be Flexible. Poster 03, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
View full project on Behance
Keep Learning. Poster 02, part of the positivity series, by Olaf Łyczba from Budapest, Hungary.
View full project on Behance
The Innovatoren / Floriade 2012 by Thomas Mayer, in Venlo, The Netherlands.
Cannot even find the right words. Although this main building is just a little part of the entire expo, it represents the event perfectly. Very iconic and inspirational yet sufficiently simple.
There is a reason why it is called the Innovatoren. WOW.
Stadhuis (City Hall) Nieuwegein by 3XN, in Nieuwegein, The Netherlands.
The complex system of geometrical shapes and light, curved lines creates an iconic building in this Dutch town.
Who said a city hall must be boring and dull? 
Regioncentrale Zuid by Wiel Arets Architects, in Maasbracht, The Netherlands.
The building - by the clever and thoughtful usage of materials and proportions - looks a lot bigger and even more iconic. 
Still under construction, we get the idea already. Strong and simple. 
Kleine Rieteiland Ijburg by John Bosch in Amsterdam, The Netherlands.
The silent repetition of the geometric shapes and the blended-into-nature structure create a stylish and futuristic living space.
Standing on the riverside like quiet sculptures.
Utrecht Library by Wiel Arets Architects, in Utrecht, Netherlands.
Simple yet well-crafted surfaces meet on this public library. Clean look from further away, but when we go closer we can see the pattern repeating on every window and tile.
The building represents what library and knowledge should be like. Well understandable, easily receivable on the outside, but at the same time complex and advanced on the inside.
V35K18 Residence by Pasel.Kuenzel Architects, in Leiden, Netherlands.
With its traditional materials and modest construction the V35K18 could be just one of the houses in Leiden, but the interesting parts are the thoughtfully located windows with their large size (contrast to the house’s relative smallness) and the fence, that connects to the house in an unusual way.
Beautiful, simple and open.
Row houses by Han van Zwieten, in IJsselstein, Netherlands.
An entirely green project, with thin film solar panels, and recyclable materials just outside of Amsterdam.
To quote the architect- “In our new towns, the parking places, the parks, the banks, the trees—all of this is designed. In Holland, it looks like every piece of grass is designed.” - I could not agree more. A carefully planned environment equals satisfied residents and less harm to nature.
Once again, holland lives in the future.
Headquarters of Decos Technology Group by Inbo, in Noordwijk, Netherlands.
Look at the form of the building. Look at the simple, yet detailed plan.
The first group of men has landed on Mars, and this is the picture of the spaceship. Crazy!