Zvi Hecker Memory Is The Soil Of Architecture-clip_6081

Zvi Hecker describes a project for a Jewish cultural center in Duisburg, Germany as the last of the spiral designs. The building extends into the surrounding park, allowing visitors to pass through parts of the building without entering. Hecker wanted his design for the Palmach Museum of History in Tel-Aviv, to “respect the soil,” and so it left much of the site intact, including the slope of the street and the existing trees.


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Reference Citation

APA

Hecker, Zvi. & SCI-Arc Media Archive. (October 05, 2011). Zvi Hecker Memory Is The Soil Of Architecture. Southern California Institute of Architecture.


Chicago

Hecker, Zvi. October 05, 2011. "Zvi Hecker Memory Is The Soil Of Architecture." In SCI-Arc Media Archive. Southern California Institute of Architecture. <https://sma.sciarc.edu/video/zvi-hecker-memory-is-the-soil-of-architecture/>. (September 24, 2017).


Harvard

Hecker, Zvi. (October 05, 2011). Zvi Hecker Memory Is The Soil Of Architecture. SCI-Arc Media Archive: Southern California Institute of Architecture. https://sma.sciarc.edu/video/zvi-hecker-memory-is-the-soil-of-architecture/.


MLA

Hecker, Zvi. "Zvi Hecker Memory Is The Soil Of Architecture." SCI-Arc Media Archive. Southern California Institute of Architecture. 05 Oct. 2011. <https://sma.sciarc.edu/video/zvi-hecker-memory-is-the-soil-of-architecture/>.


Turabian

Hecker, Zvi. Zvi Hecker Memory Is The Soil Of Architecture. SCI-Arc Media Archive: Southern California Institute of Architecture, October 05, 2011. <https://sma.sciarc.edu/video/zvi-hecker-memory-is-the-soil-of-architecture/>.


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