If These Walls Could Talk

Photographs and Drawings from Allied Works Architecture/Brad Cloepfil: Occupation

Forest site sketch from Sitings Project: Five Reflections on Architectural Domain, 1993

Model of Dutchess County Residence Guest House, Stanfordville, New York, 2007

Abandoned warehouse site for future Wieden+Kennedy advertising agency offices, Portland, Oregon, 2000

Wieden+Kennedy advertising agency offices, Portland, Oregon, 2000

A charcoal concept sketch of the Bennington College Library

Interior of Sun Valley Residence, Ketchum, Idaho, 2004

Construction of the Museum of Arts and Design, New York City, 2008

Museum of Arts and Design, New York City, 2008

Sketch of the Seattle Art Museum, Seattle, Washington, 2007

Interior of the University of Michigan Museum of Art, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 2009

Model from a proposal for the Musée National des Beaux Arts du Québec, Québec City, Canada, 2010

Rendering from a proposal for the Musée National des Beaux Arts du Québec, Québec City, Canada, 2010

 

For over a decade, architect Brad Cloepfil and his firm, Allied Works Architecture, have been designing some of the United States’s most influential public, institutional, commercial, and residential buildings. A new monograph, Allied Works Architecture/Brad Cloepfil: Occupation documents some of their major projects, like New York City’s Museum of Arts and Design and Portland, Oregon’s Wieden+Kennedy Building, as well as the progress of their work, from original inspiration through drawing and modeling, and finally, construction. This slideshow is a small window into their art.

Buy the book: Skylight Books, Powell’s, Amazon.

*Drawings and photographs courtesy of Allied Works Architecture (forest site sketch, Dutchess County guest house model, Wieden+Kennedy site photo, Bennington Library sketch, Seattle Art Museum sketch, Musée National des Beaux-Arts du Québec model and rendering); Sally Schoolmaster (Wieden+Kennedy interior photo); Hélène Binet (Sun Valley residence interior, Museum of Arts and Design photo); Richard Barnes (Museum of Arts and Design construction); Jeremy Bittermann (University of Michigan Museum of Art interior).


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