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.
“In architecture,
demand was no
longer for box-like
forms, but for
buildings that have
to say something
for human
emotio...
.
“In architecture,
demand was no
longer for box-like
forms, but for
buildings that have
to say something
for human
emotio...
SYNOPSIS
•Born September 4, 1913 in Osaka,
Japan
•His best-known early work is the
Hiroshima Peace Center.
•Later works in...
PROFILE
•Born in Osaka, Japan
•He was raised in Imbari and studied
architecture at the Tokyo Imperial
University (1935–8, ...
PROFILE
•His highly influential published
works include A Plan for
Tokyo (1960) and Toward a
Structural
Reorganization (19...
GOOGLE DOODLE
DESIGN PHILOSOPHIES
 Tange's early designs attempted to
combine modernism with traditional
Japanese forms of architecture...
DESIGN PHILOSPHIES
 Tange did not imagine himself as a
leading form giver. He sees himself in
state of transition
 “The ...
METABOLISM
• The word metabolism describes the process of
maintaining living cells.
• Metabolism, the Japanese architectur...
METABOLISM
 At the World Design Conference of
1960, the Metabolism group—formed
by architecture critic Kawazoe
Noboru, ar...
METABOLISM
 MORI ART
MUSEUM, TOKYO,
JAPAN:
 HIROSHIMA
PEACE
CENTER,HIROSHI
MA, JAPAN
SOME PROJECTS BY
KENZO TANGE
•Conceptualization in 1972.
•Finalized and approved in 1979.
•5X5 miles of Lumbini area with the central square mile
being...
Conservation of heritages, presentation of the
metaphysical foundation templates for urban
design.
•Detail based on Buddhi...
1969 1971 1972 1978
1969: First sketch
1971: Preliminary design
1972: Final outline design
1978: Final design of the Lumbi...
YOYOGI NATIONAL
GYMNASIUM
Architect: Kenzo Tange
Location: Yoyogi Park, Tokyo,
Japan
Construction date: Between 1961 to...
Inspired Frei Otto for 1972 Summer
Olympics arena design in Munich
Capacity: 13, 291 people
9079 stand seats
4124 aren...
Design Concepts
 The plan of the stadium is in
the form of two semi-
circles, slightly displaced in
relation to one anoth...
Design Creativity
 Creative work is
expressed via union of
innovative western
technology and
traditional Japanese
Pagoda....
UOB PLAZA (1986)
 One of the three
tallest
skyscrapers in
the city of
Singapore called
UOB Plaza or
Republic plaza.
AKASAKA PRINCE HOTEL(1982)
 Was a upscale
hotel in Tokyo,
Japan.
 It became
notable for
being
deconstructed
in a top,
ap...
MODE GAKUEN COCOON
TOWER(2008)
•It is a 204 M, 50
story educational
facility building in
Tokyo, Japan.
•It is second talle...
Kenzo Tange
Kenzo Tange
Kenzo Tange
Kenzo Tange
Kenzo Tange
Kenzo Tange
Kenzo Tange
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Kenzo Tange

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Presented by Students of Bachelors of Architecture at Kathmandu Engineering College in Design Theory II class. Course Lecturer: Asso. Prof. Chand S Rana
This presentation explores the life, philosophy, and works of Architect Kenzo Tange.

Kenzo Tange

  1. 1. . “In architecture, demand was no longer for box-like forms, but for buildings that have to say something for human emotions.” 1913– 2005
  2. 2. . “In architecture, demand was no longer for box-like forms, but for buildings that have to say something for human emotions.” 1913– 2005
  3. 3. SYNOPSIS •Born September 4, 1913 in Osaka, Japan •His best-known early work is the Hiroshima Peace Center. •Later works include the Shizuoka Press and Broadcasting Center, the dramatic National Gymnasium for the 1964 Olympic Games, and the theme pavilion for the 1970 Osaka Exposition. •New Tokyo City Hall Complex : made him world renowned
  4. 4. PROFILE •Born in Osaka, Japan •He was raised in Imbari and studied architecture at the Tokyo Imperial University (1935–8, 1942–5), where he became professor (1949–74, then emeritus). •His ‘Plan for Tokyo’ received world-wide attention for its new concepts of extending the growth of the city out over the bay, using bridges, man-made islands, floating parking, and mega structures.
  5. 5. PROFILE •His highly influential published works include A Plan for Tokyo (1960) and Toward a Structural Reorganization (1960). •He was awarded the Pritzker Architecture Prize in 1987.
  6. 6. GOOGLE DOODLE
  7. 7. DESIGN PHILOSOPHIES  Tange's early designs attempted to combine modernism with traditional Japanese forms of architecture  "Architecture must have something that appeals to the human heart, but even then, basic forms, spaces and appearances must be logical. Creative work is expressed in our time as a union of technology and humanity".  “I do not wish to repeat what I have done. I find that every project is a springboard to the next, always advancing forward from the past to the ever-changing future. That is
  8. 8. DESIGN PHILOSPHIES  Tange did not imagine himself as a leading form giver. He sees himself in state of transition  “The role of tradition is that of a catalyst which furthers a chemical reaction, but is no longer detectable in the end result”  He also contributed in Metabolist movement  Many Metabolists had studied under Kenzo Tange at Tokyo University's Tange Laboratory.
  9. 9. METABOLISM • The word metabolism describes the process of maintaining living cells. • Metabolism, the Japanese architectural avant- garde movement of the 1960s, profoundly influenced contemporary architecture and urbanism. • A representative movement in modern Japanese architecture history. • The movement contends that buildings and cities should be designed in the same organic way that life grows and changes by repeating metabolism.
  10. 10. METABOLISM  At the World Design Conference of 1960, the Metabolism group—formed by architecture critic Kawazoe Noboru, architects Otaka Masato, and others who had come under the influence of the architect Kenzo Tange presented a manifesto entitled Metabolism 1960: Proposals for a New Urbanism
  11. 11. METABOLISM  MORI ART MUSEUM, TOKYO, JAPAN:  HIROSHIMA PEACE CENTER,HIROSHI MA, JAPAN
  12. 12. SOME PROJECTS BY KENZO TANGE
  13. 13. •Conceptualization in 1972. •Finalized and approved in 1979. •5X5 miles of Lumbini area with the central square mile being the sacred garden. •Objectives- Respect for universal value of Lumbini The Lumbini Project, Nepal
  14. 14. Conservation of heritages, presentation of the metaphysical foundation templates for urban design. •Detail based on Buddhist symbolism of geometric shapes and the path to enlightment. •The three zones of Master plan are connected by a canal in the central link.
  15. 15. 1969 1971 1972 1978 1969: First sketch 1971: Preliminary design 1972: Final outline design 1978: Final design of the Lumbini Master Project approved
  16. 16. YOYOGI NATIONAL GYMNASIUM Architect: Kenzo Tange Location: Yoyogi Park, Tokyo, Japan Construction date: Between 1961 to 1964 Purpose: to house swimming and dining events in 1964 Summer Olympics will also host handball competitions at the 2020 Summer Olympics Famous for Suspension roof design
  17. 17. Inspired Frei Otto for 1972 Summer Olympics arena design in Munich Capacity: 13, 291 people 9079 stand seats 4124 arena seats 88 royal box seats Now primarily used for ice hockey, futsal and basketball Images of the arena are regularly featured at the end of NHK Newsline broadcasts because the NHK World studios are adjacent to the arena along the edge of Yoyogi Park. YOYOGI NATIONAL GYMNASIUM
  18. 18. Design Concepts  The plan of the stadium is in the form of two semi- circles, slightly displaced in relation to one another, with their unconnecting ends elongated into points; and looks almost like a snail. From the outside, each perspective offers a new appearance.  It was the world’s most daring structures that radiated both boldness and serenity which gave the sensation of spatial manifestation.  It has large-span suspension steel roof structure; inspired by Eero Saarinen’s Ingalls Rink, Yale University’s hockey venue(1958) which was built using a very similar structure.
  19. 19. Design Creativity  Creative work is expressed via union of innovative western technology and traditional Japanese Pagoda.  This architectural masterpiece is beautifully integrated into the landscape. And after its completion, its design was conceived being Organic, Functional and Dynamic.  Kenzo Tange won Pritzker Prize for his design of this historic revolutional design which saw Japan rise.
  20. 20. UOB PLAZA (1986)  One of the three tallest skyscrapers in the city of Singapore called UOB Plaza or Republic plaza.
  21. 21. AKASAKA PRINCE HOTEL(1982)  Was a upscale hotel in Tokyo, Japan.  It became notable for being deconstructed in a top, appearing to shrink in height.
  22. 22. MODE GAKUEN COCOON TOWER(2008) •It is a 204 M, 50 story educational facility building in Tokyo, Japan. •It is second tallest educational building in the world. •It is 17th tallest building in the Tokyo.
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Presented by Students of Bachelors of Architecture at Kathmandu Engineering College in Design Theory II class. Course Lecturer: Asso. Prof. Chand S Rana This presentation explores the life, philosophy, and works of Architect Kenzo Tange.

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