architectural visualisation / design / digital art

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The Tomb – Lovecraftian Concept Art

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Concept art based on ‘The Tomb‘, a short story by H. P. Lovecraft. Read the rest of this page »

Image

ArchVis Portfolio

Click on the image below to access the portfolio.

Archviz Portfolio

House in Oxfordshire

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I worked on this image (part of a set for the studio) more than a year ago, while at Glass Canvas.

Plaistow Hub – Verified Views

While at Glass Canvas I worked on a set of fifteen verified views for a project by Pitman Tozer, an architectural studio I used to follow as a student. These two images were AVR level 3, so I went for photorealism and careful integration within the original pictures.
The original news was published here.

London Lane&Valetta Grove1London Lane&Valetta Grove2

 

ArchViz Theory – 6. Representing Materiality

1. ARCHITECTURAL VISUALS – MORE THAN STAGE SETS FOR THE EYE
In the previous article we discussed the role played by our senses while exploring a particular landscape. Now we will turn our attention to the process of representation and find concrete ways in which a Visualiser can evoke tactile cues through 3D renderings or other types of computer generated imagery. Read the rest of this page »

At the Mountains of Madness – Concept Art

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Concept art based on “At the Mountains of Madness”, H.P. Lovecraft’s novella.

Step-by-step process:

ArchViz Theory – 5. A Phenomenology of the Senses

1. BRIEF INTRODUCTION TO PHENOMENOLOGY
For practical purposes, I have divided the creative processes involved in the production of architectural visualisations into two categories: first – the exploration of the particular landscape that needs to be represented; second – the graphic representation of the landscape. In this article I will focus on the exploration part, as I did in the previous two.

After discussing the sublime phenomenon, it’s time to reflect on the role played by our senses in the process of exploring and understanding something about the landscape we wish to represent. Our goal is to make art, therefore a phenomenological approach will be more relevant to our endeavour than, say, a reductionist one. Read the rest of this page »