Danish Architecture Centre Events: DAC - e-architect (2022)

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DAC Copenhagen, Denmark Exhibition: Your Harbour, Architectural Conference Information

22 Apr 2013


image from DAC

Danish Architecture Centre Bridge Exhibition

‘Your Harbour’ – New Copenhagen Docklands Architecture

A new exhibition at the Danish Architecture Centre takes visitors on a journey through the history of Copenhagen’s harbour and on into its future.

The exhibition YOUR HARBOUR – Copenhagen Harbour past, present and future will be on show at the Danish Architecture Centre from 22 March to 16 June 2013 and will continue out into the harbour throughout the summer.


image from DAC

In this large scale exhibition Danish Architecture Centre casts the spotlight on the rapid development of Copenhagen’s harbour. YOUR HARBOUR invites visitors on a journey through the harbour’s historical development from its past existence as a military and industrial harbour to its present existence as a culture harbour and recreational area, where the harbour has well and truly returned to the city and its citizens.

Your Harbour has been created by the Danish Architecture Centre in association with the Museum of Copenhagen, the City of Copenhagen and Gehl Architects. The project is supported by the A.P. Møller and Hustru Chastine Mc-Kinney Møller Foundation, Realdania and Nordea-fonden.


images from DAC

The harbour is your new Sunday walk

Harbour baths, canoeing clubs, oyster banks, new bridges, cultural institutes, company headquarters and harbour parks. Now that the industry has moved away, the harbour is well and truly returning to the city. This year witnesses the opening of the Inderhavn Bridge and several smaller bridges, which will create a completely new link around Copenhagen’s inner harbour. Suddenly it will be possible to take a walk around the harbour, just as we have done for generations around the lakes.


images from DAC

(Video) Explore Copenhagen with Danish Architecture Center

“Today the harbour is completely different from what it was just ten years ago. With the exhibition YOUR HARBOUR we want to take the people of the city and visitors to the city back into the harbour’s history and forward into the harbour of the future. The exhibition will show how the harbour today has become Copenhagen’s new, large public space. We have created an exhibition, which will appeal to the whole family, and which will take place, not only here in the Danish Architecture Centre, but also out in the harbour itself,” says Nanna Bjerre Hjortenberg, Head of Presentation and Debate at the Danish Architecture Centre.

The bridges are coming
This year four new bridges will see the light of day in the Inderhavn and will, in no uncertain terms, create new options for the city’s cyclists and pedestrians, who will be able to cut corners between the city centre and Christianshavn. The exhibition will provide visitors with an insight into the new bridges and an opportunity to experience the new Inderhavn Bridge at close quarters in a giant model, where they can have a go at opening and closing this sliding bridge. What is more, the sliding bridge is the first of its kind in Europe, and is in itself an enormous feat of engineering.

From armed forces and industry to cultural buildings and new opportunities
Visitors will be transported through traces of the harbour’s history, giving them a sense of the very presence of history, with insights into events and episodes that were pivotal in shaping the appearance of the harbour as it is today. Hear, for example, how the soya-bean cake factory exploded and created a particularly polluted harbour.

Travel back to the 1800s, when Kvæsthusbroen was constructed, on the same site where the Royal Danish Playhouse stands today, and where Kvæsthusmolen is in the process of taking shape. Or hear the story of the time, when the people of Christianshavn turfed an international star architect out of Krøyers Plads.

“Over the years, the harbour has been a forum for industrial conflicts, cultural conflicts and duels between public and private operators – between grassroots organisations and politicians – between owners and users. And today it is still a battle zone for many different interest groups. We want the exhibition Your Harbour to show how the harbour’s development has been created out of a complex alchemy of accident, planning and ruthless business, and ultimately by the many public and private operators, who make it their business to leave their mark on it,” says Nanna Bjerre Hjortenberg.

The harbour baths and other pioneer projects
Looking at a selection of pioneer projects, such as the Harbour Baths, the Royal Danish Playhouse, Kvæsthusmolen and the Bryggebro Bridge, which have paved the way towards a new way of using the harbour, visitors will also get a chance to peer into the near future. They will see how future harbour projects, such as the Bryghus project, will help to draw urban life from the centre around Strøget to down around the harbour, creating a new waterfront and breathing life into it.


images from DAC

An exhibition for all the family
YOUR HARBOUR is also an exhibition for children, the youngest of whom can go exploring on a special, child-size sensory trail. Special “sensory boxes” will let them see, listen, smell and feel their way, inspiring them to go out and explore the harbour and hunt for particular harbour objects.

Throughout the Easter break they will also have the opportunity to build LEGO bridges in the large LEGO Architecture Workshop, “Bro Bro Brille”

Explore the harbour
YOUR HARBOUR is much more than an exhibition. Afterwards visitors are encouraged to go out and explore the harbour.

At selected places along the quay we have positioned “hotspots”, where people can experience the development of the harbour from a setting for industry to a place of recreation, and hear accounts of the past, present and future harbour in a collection of new audio stories, which can also be downloaded as pod walks at home or at the exhibition.

Throughout the period of the exhibition and the rest of the summer you can explore the harbour on foot, on water or on bicycle, on a series of guided tours. Keep a lookout for them on www.dac.dk/kalender

Photography competition on Instagram

If you are on the social picture-sharing platform, Instagram, and have an eye for new, fun ways to use Copenhagen Harbour’s many well-known and less familiar areas, you can add the hash tag#havnenerdin to your photos. The best photos will be displayed in the exhibition, and every week we will select the photos of the week for the Danish Architecture Centre’s Facebook page. On 16 June the winner of the photography competition will be presented with an iPhone 5.

(Video) All about Blox and the Danish Architecture Centre (DAC), Copenhagen

Read about all these activities on http://www.dac.dk/en/dac-life/exhibitions-1/2013/your-harbour/

Danish Harbour Bridge Designs

6 Mar 2013

Danish Architecture Centre International Conference

Dedicated to Architecture – institutions as drivers of change

17 – 19 Apr 2013
20 Apr (optional Post-conference tour)

The Danish Architecture Centre is delighted to host the conference “Dedicated to Architecture – institutions as drivers of change”. Leaders of international architecture institutions, curators and professionals are invited to join the exploration of future visions for the architecture institution.

The Danish Architecture Centre is preparing the emergence of a new architecture institution in Denmark. The institution is scheduled to open in 2016 in a building designed by OMA, situated in the heart of Copenhagen.


image from DAC

In collaboration with a number of Danish and international players we have initiated a conference looking into the role the architecture institution can and should play in the 21st century. We hope you will share the information with your readers and members.

The speakers at the conference represent a broad range of aspects within the architectural world: Urban development, contemporary architecture, exhibition development, preservation, etc.

• OLE BOUMAN, Creative Director of the Hong Kong & Shenzhen Biennale of Urbanism & Architecture
• LARRY NG LYE HOCK, Group Director at Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA)
• FRANCIS RAMBERT, Director at Department of architecture – Institut français d’architecture, Cité de l’architecture & du patrimoine
• CARLO RATTI, Director at MIT Senseable City Lab and associated partner at Carlorattiassociati
• MICHAEL STEVNS, Partnership Manager at The Crystal
• FLEMMING BORRESKOV, Chairman at Danish Architecture Centre (DAC) and CEO at Realdania
• KENT MARTINUSSEN, CEO at Danish Architecture Centre
• EVA FRANCH I GILABERT, Director at Storefront for Art and Architecture
• GREGORY K. DREICER, Vice President at Chicago Architecture Foundation (CAF)
• MAARTEN GIELEN, Founder of Rotor

Three central themes will be the focal point of three days of networking, workshops, roundtable discussions and inspirational presentations:

• IMPACT – How does the 21st Century Architecture Institution create value for society?

• CONDITIONS – How is the 21st Century Architecture Institution organized?

(Video) BIG presents FORMGIVING

• METHODS – How can the 21st Century Architecture Institution further develop the products we offer to our audiences?

WHO WILL ATTEND
The conference will bring together about 100 international capacities in the field of disseminating architecture. Attached you will find the conference flyer and a list of the invited parties.

JOIN US IN COPENHAGEN TO
• Take part in an intense debate
• Share your experience and visions as drivers of change
• Build valuable connections
• Be updated about current exhibitions and projects from architecture institutions worldwide

Wednesday 17th- Friday 19th April 2013
Post-conference tour. Saturday April 20th (optional)

Find the programme and more at: www.dedicatedtoarchitecture.dk

For general inquiries about the conference and the programme, please contact
Project Manager Anette Sørensen E: conference@dac.dk T: + 45 3257 1930 / +45 2287 6849

Danish Architecture Centre Exhibition

Danish Architecture Centre Events Archive

Highlights of previous Danish Architecture Centre Events on e-architect:

Danish Architecture Centre Workshop

19 Mar 2012
Towers of Babel in KAPLA – Architecture workshop in Copenhagen
24 + 25 Mar

photo : Julie Dufour Wiese
Construct your own tower of Babel in KAPLA at the Danish Architecture Center in Copenhagen.
The KAPLA plank was invented by Tom van der Bruggen in 1987 and the planks have ever since been a popular tool in education as well as in play. In French schools e.g. focus is on developing children´s aptitude for organizing elements in a 3 dimensional space using KAPLA.

The Danish Architecture Center invites children (age 8-14) and their families to construct towers of Babel using KAPLA Saturday 24th March and Sunday 25th March at 10.00 – 14.00. The tower of Babel is a symbol of multiplicity and has inspired many architects.

Vor Frelsers Church at Christianshavn in Copenhagen e.g. has a tower resembling a tower of Babel. In the KAPLA workshop at DAC it is also possible to draw and paint the KAPLA towers the architectural lab. Workshop facilitators and architects: Julie Dufour Wiese and Charlotte Carstensen.

LEGO Architecture workshop in Copenhagen

photo : Julie Dufour Wiese

19 Jan 2012
Family workshop – Architectural drawing

photo : Julie Dufour Wiese

6 Dec 2011
Architecture for children and their families

photo : Julie Dufour Wiese

(Video) Virtual Reality of Danish Architecture Center in BLOX

2 Mar 2010
Close Up : 3XN at The Danish Architecture Centre
12 Feb – 13 May 2010

photo : Adam Mørk

Danish Architecture Centre SANAA Exhibition
19 Jun – 1 Oct 2010

photograph from DLM
Danish Architecture Centre SANAA Exhibition

Location: Danish Architecture Centre, Strandgade 27B, DK-1401 Copenhagen K, Denmark

Comments on this Danish Architecture Centre Events article are welcome.

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Comments / photos for the Danish Architecture Centre Exhibition – DAC Copenhagen Event page welcome

FAQs

What is Danish architecture? ›

Danish architecture traces its roots to Viking military encampments — and through periods of Roman, Gothic, Renaissance and Baroque style. In the 21st century, Danish architecture has become popular all over the world.

Can I work as an architect in Denmark? ›

The field of architecture and construction offers a wide variety graduate jobs in Denmark. You could find employment in an architecture firm and assist with designing projects or practice all the different steps that have to be taken during a construction process.

How do I become an architect in Denmark? ›

arch degree plus internship and passed licensing exams, being licensed in Denmark typically means just completing the masters portion in architecture from one of the two art academies, or having a masters in architecture from a foreign institution.

Why is architecture interesting? ›

Architects find joy in drawing and sketching, imagining different ideas and getting inspired by the creation of something unique and beautiful. The obsession you have with painting and designing when you are at school or college will be one of the most useful skills for you at university.

Who is Danish architect? ›

Bjarke Ingels
2015 in Frankfurt am Main
Born2 October 1974 Copenhagen, Denmark
Alma materRoyal Danish Academy of Fine Arts, School of Architecture
OccupationArchitect
3 more rows

What are Danish houses made of? ›

Wood is increasingly used for constructing houses in Denmark. A recent survey showed that construction of wooden buildings has grown by 300% in 10 years, so that today every 6th new house is made from wood.

How much do architects make in Copenhagen? ›

A person working in Architecture in Copenhagen typically earns around 40,400 DKK per month. Salaries range from 19,400 DKK (lowest average) to 77,600 DKK (highest average, actual maximum salary is higher). This is the average monthly salary including housing, transport, and other benefits.

How long does it take to become an architect in Denmark? ›

Access to the profession: How to become an architect in this country ? - 5 years academic education (2+3) given at The Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts in Copenhagen and the School of Architecture in Aarhus.

How many architects are there in Denmark? ›

Of the Nordic countries, Denmark is close to the top of the table with 7,200 architects or one architect for every 775 people … just above Germany (in terms of ratios rather than total numbers of architects) and well above the UK.

Where can I study architecture in Denmark? ›

Aarhus, Denmark
Aarhus School of Architecture
Location:Aarhus (Denmark)
Founded:1965
Students:750
Listed study programmes:4
1 more row

How do I become an architect in Europe? ›

[1] In most European countries, a Master's degree is required for registration as an architect. However, there are countries (such as Ireland) that offer five-year Bachelors that give access to their register. A few European countries (among which Denmark, Sweden, Finland and Norway) have no architects' register.

What is architect MAA? ›

You can use the title 'Architect MAA' once you are a member of the Danish Association of Architects. MAA means 'member of the Danish Association of Architects' and requires an EU-recognized architectural degree.

Are architects happy? ›

Architects are about average in terms of happiness. At CareerExplorer, we conduct an ongoing survey with millions of people and ask them how satisfied they are with their careers. As it turns out, architects rate their career happiness 3.1 out of 5 stars which puts them in the bottom 41% of careers.

Is being an architect stressful? ›

From the moment we attend our very first lecture to the peak of our careers, architects are plagued with stressful events that are unlike any other profession. Meeting deadlines, dealing with planning and fabricating the dreams of our clients, our job can be intense and extremely demanding.

Why is architecture so hard? ›

Architecture is very design heavy and problem-solving based. These things require deep thinking and critical thought. In a world filled with distractions it's becoming harder and harder to put your head down and just work on deep-thinking tasks.

What is the oldest house in Denmark? ›

The old house - Køge. Visit Denmark's oldest half-timbered house with a date on it, today part of Køge Library. In 1888, a carved door lintel above the front door was found by chance, beneath 14 layers of plaster. It had the inscription ANNA ANO DNI MDXXVII, which means that the house was built in 1527.

Did Bjarke Ingels dropout? ›

The 40-year-old architect attributes some of his current success to taking himself seriously as a young designer. He even dropped out of the Escola Tècnica Superior d'Arquitectura in Barcelona for a time to start his own firm with friends after winning a competition. “It was a complete disaster,” he said.

Is Bjarke Ingels a licensed architect? ›

Bjarke Ingels recently revealed that his qualifications are not recognised in the US, yet the Danish architect's firm still has projects springing up all over New York.

What is housing like in Denmark? ›

Generally, Denmark operates an integrated housing system where the profit and non-profit organizations are placed on the same pedestal. Because both sectors are allowed to compete in the same market, we see that the standard of housing for the lower-income and middle-class population is of high quality.

Did Vikings use bricks? ›

Until 1624, Oslo was like any other Norse town (many wooden buildings together used for varying purposes), but in 1624, a fire burned down all of Oslo. Because of the fires, the King Christian IV moved Oslo west and ordered that all buildings in the city be built of stone or brick to prevent fires.

What is Scandinavian architecture? ›

Scandinavian architecture uses Scandinavian design elements such as merging the structure with the surrounding environment, integration of wood and natural materials, natural light, clean lines, neutral colors, and more. The overarching theme of Scandinavian architecture is minimalistic and simplistic design.

Is it hard to get a job in Denmark as a foreigner? ›

It's hard to get a job in Denmark, but the good news is that everyone is rooting for you – particularly the Danish government. They want to get you working as quickly as possible – so you can start paying your giant Danish taxes.

Can you work in Denmark without speaking Danish? ›

Almost all jobs require fluent Danish or one of the Scandinavian languages, and, of course English. Even if you are good enough for the job, the company will always consider the Danish-speaking candidates first,” Chen wrote.

Can foreigners work in Denmark? ›

To work in Denmark as a foreigner, you may need a visa and a work permit. EU citizens do not need either—they are free to enter the country and take up work right away. However, they should be properly registered in the country (for a CPR number, a health card, etc.) if they are staying for longer than three months.

Can I become an architect without a degree? ›

NEW DELHI: The Supreme Court on Tuesday ruled that unlike doctors and lawyers who need to get registered under relevant laws to practise, a person does not require to have a professional degree and be registered under the Architects Act to undertake work related to architecture and its cognate activities.

Is it hard to be an architect? ›

Doing an architecture degree can be hugely rewarding. But it is also among the most challenging – with long hours, a huge workload and focus on detail – so it's vital to understand what you're letting yourself in for.

Do you need a degree to be an architect? ›

Architecture degrees

The majority of architects enter the profession through full-time study of a five-year, ARB-accredited architecture degree, with periods of leave to gain practical experience.

How many architects are there in the world? ›

A good place to start estimating the total number of architects on Earth is the International Union of Architects, a nongovernmental organization (NGO) that adopts the national architectural associations of 124 countries and claims a membership of 1.3 million.

Who designed the Opera House in Sydney Australia? ›

Sydney Opera House

Where can I study architecture in Copenhagen? ›

These are the most popular programmes among international students who are looking for a Architecture degree in Copenhagen.
  • Architectural Technology and Construction Management. Copenhagen School of Design and Technology (KEA) ...
  • Architectural Engineering. Technical University of Denmark (DTU) ...
  • Landscape as Character.

Where can I study architecture in Europe? ›

Best Architecture Schools in Europe: QS Rankings 2021
  • University College London (UCL), the UK.
  • Delft University of Technology (TU Delft), the Netherlands.
  • ETH Zurich, Switzerland.
  • University of Cambridge, the UK.
  • Politecnico di Milano, Italy.
  • Manchester School of Architecture, the UK.
  • EPFL, Switzerland.
Jan 13, 2022

What do you call a licensed architect? ›

A registered architect is a person who has completed the requirements for architectural registration. A Registered architect has a valid license by one or more states. Registered Architects have the legal right to call themselves an Architect and operate a business offering Architectural Services.

How much do architects make? ›

An early career Design Architect with 1-4 years of experience earns an average total compensation (includes tips, bonus, and overtime pay) of Rs 489,307 based on 30 salaries. A mid-career Design Architect with 5-9 years of experience earns an average total compensation of Rs 979,592 based on 13 salaries.

How fast can you become an architect? ›

Depending on the curriculum and length of the program an architect chooses to enroll in as a student, school for an architect can take anywhere from 5 to 7 years.

What defines baroque architecture? ›

Baroque architecture is characterised by dynamic designs and complex architectural plan forms; intended to heighten feelings of motion and sensuality, and frequently based on the oval. There is often a mixture of the repetition, break-up and distortion of Renaissance classical motifs. Common elements include: Grandeur.

Is an example of Danish military architecture? ›

Under the influence of Frederick II and Christian IV, both of whom had been inspired by the castles of France, Dutch and Flemish designers were brought to Denmark, initially to improve the country's fortifications, but increasingly to build magnificent royal castles and palaces in the Renaissance style.

What is Scandinavian architecture? ›

Scandinavian architecture uses Scandinavian design elements such as merging the structure with the surrounding environment, integration of wood and natural materials, natural light, clean lines, neutral colors, and more. The overarching theme of Scandinavian architecture is minimalistic and simplistic design.

What is German architecture called? ›

The so-called "classical modernism" in Germany is essentially identical to the Bauhaus, founded by Walter Gropius in 1919, shortly after he had succeeded Henry van de Velde in Weimar as Director of the Arts and Crafts School. The Bauhaus became the most influential art and architecture school of the 20th century.

What are 4 main characteristics of the Baroque? ›

Spectacle, movement, illusion, and biblical genre painting are all aspects of Baroque traditions during the seventeenth century.

What are three characteristics of Baroque style architecture? ›

Some of the qualities most frequently associated with the Baroque are grandeur, sensuous richness, drama, dynamism, movement, tension, emotional exuberance, and a tendency to blur distinctions between the various arts.

What's the difference between Baroque and Rococo? ›

In France, baroque and rococo were stylistic periods that occurred back-to-back. Baroque is a serious, more provocative style, while rococo relies on a sense of lightness and playfulness. You can distinguish these two styles by focusing on their mood, function, and method.

What is military architecture? ›

Military architecture has been in existence for centuries, ever since one needed to engage in a competition for territory. It observes and tries to predict developments in strategy and weaponry. Designs and ideas developed for the armed forces further benefit in solving the regular civilian problems.

How much do military architects make? ›

While ZipRecruiter is seeing annual salaries as high as $187,000 and as low as $22,000, the majority of Military Architect salaries currently range between $45,000 (25th percentile) to $138,000 (75th percentile) with top earners (90th percentile) making $170,500 annually across the United States.

What is the oldest building in Denmark? ›

Half-timbered buildings

One of the oldest in Denmark is Anne Hvides Gård, a two-storeyed townhouse in Svendborg on the island of Funen, which was constructed in 1560. The building now forms part of the Svendborg Museum.

Which Scandinavian country has the best architecture? ›

Architecture of Sweden

Much of the international acclaim for Scandinavian architecture in the early decades of the twentieth century can be attributed to Swedish Grace, a style mixing Neoclassicism with traditional local elements.

What is Viking architecture called? ›

Viking Longhouses

Vikings lived in elongated, rectangular structures called longhouses. Across the Viking world, most houses had timber frames but, where wood was scarce, stone and turf were also used as construction materials.

Why is Scandinavian design so popular? ›

"Scandinavian design is timeless because it is simple, beautiful, finely crafted, and made with natural materials that appeal on a fundamentally human level,” says Aamodt.

Videos

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4. The Heartbeat of Design: Centers for Architecture - DEC Session - 8/20/20
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5. Ellen von Loon Interview: Contaminating Architecture
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