The lock, by the Zakim Bridge. The lock separates the Charles River Basin from Boston Harbor. A path runs across the locks, over the sector gates.
The building is required to enable continuous pedestrian passage across the lock when th egate is shut and nautical passage through the lock when the gate is open. Each threshold, when open and functional, prohibits passage through the other. As such, the project is about the development  of two crossing, mutually disruptive paths.

The lock, by the Zakim Bridge. The lock separates the Charles River Basin from Boston Harbor. A path runs across the locks, over the sector gates.

The building is required to enable continuous pedestrian passage across the lock when th egate is shut and nautical passage through the lock when the gate is open. Each threshold, when open and functional, prohibits passage through the other. As such, the project is about the development  of two crossing, mutually disruptive paths.

Project #5: Lock Building

The project is a study of movement in architecture. It is not about bodily passage, virtual transformation, or implied structural forces, but rather movement in time and space, actualized mechanically.

Tonight on Charlie Rose, ungarnished.

Tonight on Charlie Rose, ungarnished.

A long conversation unfolds from unbounded ribbons of red brick, greenery, and wishful thinking Held loosely by a shared interest, two strangers walk and talk together while learning only about themselves.

Kaytelyu Marescu

Kaytelyu Marescu

taskmaster:

(via alaskaneyes)

for poorjames

taskmaster:

(via alaskaneyes)

for poorjames

Weiss said that the medal ceremony for the 800 would take place as scheduled on Thursday evening in the stadium but that if the investigation proves Semenya is not a woman, she would be stripped of the gold and the other medalists elevated. The investigation could take weeks, he said. - NYTimes 8/20
Capt. Scott and expedition team pose after reaching the South Pole to discover Roald Amundsen had gotten there before them. Herbert G. Ponting via NYTimes

Capt. Scott and expedition team pose after reaching the South Pole to discover Roald Amundsen had gotten there before them. Herbert G. Ponting via NYTimes

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