Reading between the Lines by Gijs Van Vaerenbergh | Dezeen
Belgian architects Pieterjan Gijs and Arnout Van Vaerenbergh have completed a see-through church in Limburg, Belgium. The ten metre-high church is constructed from 100 stacked layers of weathered steel plates. Gaps between these plates allow visitors to see through the walls. With its pointed spire, the building imitates the form of traditional churches in the
A Laid Back DIY Wedding at The Tin Tabernacle: Jen & Michael
The East Sussex wedding of Jen & Michael had a gorgeous laid back vibe. The day started with a moving ceremony at Lewes Register Office, and ended with a rockin' reception at The Tin Tabernacle, an amazing teal green building on the outskirts of Barcombe Village. The space is a large area with high ceilings, wooden floors and white washed walls. The building was originally built as a chapel and it proved to be the perfect backdrop for this couple's quirky wedding."Our venue was so amazing!"…
Stick style | Wikiwand
The Stick style was a late-19th-century American architectural style, transitional between the Carpenter Gothic style of the mid-19th century, and the Queen Anne style that it had evolved into by the 1890s. It is named after its use of linear "stickwork" on the outside walls to mimic an exposed half-timbered frame.