Tea House architecture, contemporary restaurant building designs – primarily Asian-influenced centers of social interaction, built environment – Tea House building news, construction design info & atrchitectural images
Design: Álvaro Siza, architect. New photos of the restoration of his first building, first opened in 1963. A casual pavilion, snuggled into a rocky promontory on Portugal’s Atlantic coast, left to be vandalized and gutted.
Architects: Lin Kaixin Design
In the riverside teahouse, the “teahouse is whispering, smart and contemporary, whereas the river is running, thick and ancient. When the two are in organic combination, they are no longer independent individuals, but one in whole”.
Architect: ARCHSTUDIO. Located in Beijing traditional Hutong district, the project’s structure space is an “L” shaped neighborhood, 450 square meters large.
The idea for the Tea Houses originated years ago, when the owner and his young daughter explored the remote hills surrounding their Silicon Valley home, discovering an idyllic setting below a ridge, under a grove of large California Live Oak trees.
Design: Gustavo Sbardelotto & Mariana Bogarin. Located in one of the most important commercial galleries in the city of Porto Alegre, El té – Casa de chás (tea house) focuses on the sale of teas and everything that involves the product.
The project concept was born from the immersion in the world of teas. All its colors, textures and aromas were the starting point for creating this environment. Wood was elected as the primary materiality of the project , acting as a neutral base where the colorful herbs are the highlight.
Located in the ShiQiao garden in Yangzhou, a city to the northwest of Shanghai, there is a floating Bamboo Courtyard Teahouse designed by Chinese architect Sun Wei, partner of HWCD.
The Tea House, located in the backyard of Archi-Union’s J-office, in Yangpu, is constructed from the salvaged parts of the original warehouse’s collapsed roof.
Architect: UNStudio. The two bunkers are additions made in 1936 to the nineteenth century New Dutch Water line of defence; an 85km long protective garland of military objects combined with an intricate water management system that enabled the inundation of land in case of attack.