zaha-hadid

A revolutionary of shapes, there's no design to her name that does not captivate.

Zaha Hadid would never limit herself when it came to creation. Wild and risky, she would go on to become the first woman to win the Pritzker Architecture Prize in 2004.

An incredible brain worked in the conjuring of each of her designs, graduated in mathematics before finishing her architectural course, one of his first gifts to the world was a concrete fire station built in Germany in 1993.

a-revolutionary-of-shapes

Zaha Hadid, of Iraqi origin, and her legacy is of unquestionable excellence. This is all proven by her works: the Bridge Pavilion, in Zaragoza in 2008; the Galaxy Soho in Beijing in 2009; the National Museum of the Arts of the 21st century, The Maxxi, built in Rome in 2010, and also from the same year, the incredible Guangzhou Opera House in China; Heydar Aliyev Center, in Baku in 2013. However, one of her most unforgettable works was the building of the swimming pool complex she made for the 2012 London Olympics, the London Aquatics Center (2012).

Her innovative creations in furniture, buildings, sculptures, and other decorative objects are intrinsically linked to her vision and conception of architecture itself. She plays an incredible game with lines, curves, and shapes that expand beyond regular spatial limits.

Witnessing her works, even in photographs, is a visual delight that leaves everyone with their mouths agape to the beauty of her deconstructivism forms, an artistic movement that has represented her through an entire life of achievements.

conception of architecture itself