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The Royal Institute of British Architects announced the 2010 RIBA Awards



The Royal Institute of British Architects announced the 2010 RIBA Awards,

The Royal Institute of British Architects announced the 2010 RIBA Awards

The Royal Institute of British Architects announced the 2010 RIBA Awards

The Royal Institute of British Architects announced the 2010 RIBA Awards

The Royal Institute of British Architects announced the 2010 RIBA Awards

The Royal Institute of British Architects announced the 2010 RIBA Awards

The Royal Institute of British Architects announced the 2010 RIBA Awards

The Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA), The equivalent of the official school of British Architects, has announced the long list of the 102 winners of the 2010 RIBA Awards, which reward excellence developed by British architects, both in Britain and the rest of Europe. The awarded the RIBA Stirling will be chosen from one of these architects, and will be announced in London on October 2. Winning buildings, 93 are in Britain itself, and 9 correspond to the rest of Europe buildings, such as David Chipperfield’s Neues Museum in Germany, the museum Zaha Hadid Maxxi RomeThe Campus Highlands Palmas Richard Rogers in Seville, or the city of David Chipperfield Justice in Barcelona. The winning buildings cover a wide range of constructions: galleries, museums, theaters, auditoriums, schools and universities but also private homes and public spaces such as pavilions and bridges. The architect who has focused more awards has been Rick Mather, with four awards. As every year, some international names have earned their reward, as the aforementioned Hadid, Chipperfield or Rogers, but also many small studies have been worthy of Riba Award for the first time. Additionally, the RIBA has also published the list of 12 projects aiming at the best international building, among the finalists is the new Dallas Opera by Sir Norman Foster and Spanish Pavilion at Shanghai Benedetta Tagliabue. In the words of Ruth Reed, President of RIBA: “The 102 awards this year reflect not only the state of British architecture, but also its economy. As part of the deepest depression in the 45 year history of the RIBA, the awards this year show that while times are hard for architects still build great buildings in our country and abroad. The RIBA Awards are always a chance to shine for small offices and small architectural gems, and this year is no exception. Far from being a prize to the size, the RIBA awards buildings that provide value to people’s lives. ”

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