Memorial museum

Step into the Memorial Museum and immerse yourself in the rich history and stories of the past. Discover artifacts, exhibits, and tributes that pay homage to the memories and sacrifices of those who came before us.
Models, 3d Concept, Conceptual Sketches, Concept Architecture, Form Architecture, Concept Models Architecture, Architecture Model, Design Museum, Archi

PROJECT BRIEF: This project is located at Tajuddin Ahmed’s birthplace Kapasia, Gazipur, Bangladesh. This site is a part of his home, with existing residences, a school, mosque, school field & a pond. I divided his life’s timeline into four major parts like “British Period”, “Pakistan Period”, “Liberation War”, “Bangladesh Period”. Every period I saw some change in his life gain and loss. My design conceptual development was built on the basis of his speech. He was a disciplined man with his…

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Kōi
The National September 11 Memorial Museum at the World Trade Center - FISHER MARANTZ STONE Architecture, Museum Architecture, Daniel Libeskind, Museums, Layout, World Trade Center Museum, World Trade Center, Architecture Project, Trade Centre

The National September 11 Memorial Museum was conceived as the global focal point for presenting and preserving the history and memories of the events of 9/11, documenting the impact of the attacks and exploring their enduring significance. The Museum is located beneath the National September 11 Memorial at the World Trade Center. Descending nearly 70 […]

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P Wayne
The Near-Impossible Challenge of Designing the 9/11 Museum BY CLIFF KUANG   05.14.14 CHOSEN PATHS The 9/11 Memorial Museum uses technology and artful curatorial techniques to bring personal testimony to the fore without overwhelming visitors’ emotions. Here’s how the curators pulled it off. —C.K. Architecture, Architecture Portfolio, Design, Museums, Doodle Art, Architecture Design Concept, Concept Architecture, Architecture Plan, Museum Plan

For the museum’s designers and curators, that tension led to a ­tangle of quandaries: How can you present a lasting memorial to an event whose impact is still unspooling through developments such as the Edward Snowden leaks and the Senate’s torture report? How can you speak to 9/11’s polarizing effects, such as the ­bungled search for WMD, without alienating some significant portion of your audience?

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Joyce Morse