Arquideas lancia un nuovo concorso riservato a studenti e giovani architetti invitati a creare un padiglione nel Central Park di New York che ospiterà diverse attività da svolgere durante l'estate.
Arquideas is launching the competition architecture Central Park Summer Pavilion (CPSP) New York .
The objective of this competition for students of architecture and young architects, Central Park Summer Pavilion (CPSP) New York, is to create a multi-usage area in the emblematic Central Park that can host different activities in summer.
With its privileged location, the objective of the CPSP is to become a cultural and leisure reference point for inhabitants and visitors of the city, a space that is integrated in the natural environment of the park and that is flexible enough to adapt to a wide variety of activities on a moderate scale. Independent theatre, small concerts, temporary exhibits, conferences, book presentations...They will all take place in the CPSP.
The location of the CPSP is only limited by the borders of Central Park. The pavilion can placed in any area of the park. The project can be freely developed in one or various spots in the park. There are no criteria for land usage, giving each team or participant free rein to develop their ideas.
This competition is open to international undergraduate and graduate students and recent graduate of architecture or related degrees, individually or in teams made up of a maximum of four (4) members.
1st Prize: 3.750 Euros | 2nd Prize: 1.500 Euros | 3rd Prize: 625 Euros
The Arquideas Special Prize will be given, awarded with 500 euros, to the proposal with more votes from Arquideas Community users, among winners.
May 15, 2015 | Early registration deadline
June 15, 2015 | Regular registration period deadline
June 30, 2015 | Deadline for submission of proposals
Arquideas is a community of students and young professionals working in the world of architecture and design whose main objective is to showcase the talent and creativity of its young members, thereby bridging the gap between the academic and professional spheres of architecture and design.