Architecture

Architects and Architectural Projects from India

Category featuring the architectural and design projects from top architects in India. Architecture in India featured through an array of works from different typologies and contexts by popular architects in India.

Advance Group

House in the Foliage, at Barabanki, Uttar Pradesh, India, by Advance Group

​This Residence is what defines truly Indoor-outdoor relationship. The house, designed in barabanki in 2015 caters to the love that our clients have for nature. They wanted an abode that connects all the spaces with nature and has beautiful views of their extensive collection of different plants. The lower floor houses a big hall overlooking the front garden and 2 rooms overlooking the rear Banyan tree. – Advance Group

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RUPA RENAISSANCE, at Turbhe, Navi Mumbai, by Access Architects

RUPA RENAISSANCE, at Turbhe, Navi Mumbai, by Access Architects

Renowned for their architectural expertise and design prowess, Access Architects have come up with an awe-inspiring design spectacle with their latest project, Rupa Renaissance. Located in Navi Mumbai, this Avante-Garde mixed-use project is a three-part magnificent structure, catering to a premium clientele. The 132m colossal structure consists of an IT building that offers space for lease to exclusive MNCs and IT firms. The second block is an extension for stay at Marriott executive apartments while the third block holds guest house apartments, all interconnected to each other through a smart design scheme. – Access Architects

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RSDA Ansal Villas

A House Surrounded by a Green Footprint | Ansal Villas, by RSDA

RSDA is a multidisciplinary design firm delivering architecture, interior design and strategic services across India. The studio, based out of Gurugram, was founded in 2003 by Architects Rakhee Bedi and Shobhit Kumar, both of whom came together to build a unique design firm. The firm acts as a one-stop solution by covering the entire process from conceptualisation to execution. 

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Aparna Kaushik

Residential Project by Aparna Kaushik

Nestled in expansive lush enclaves far from the chaos of the city, this home is a rebellion against the concrete demands of a bustling urbania. The layout is natural and unforced with the idyllic blues of the expansive pool that gets perfectly framed from the open windows, providing a slice of tropical paradise living. The décor a esthetic is muted, cozy and comfortable. Warm palette, neutral and natural colors that resemble nature are used. Overall the ambience is chic and cozy. – Aparna Kaushik

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A Pavilion that Grows!, at Gurugram, by Dhruv Shah

A Pavilion that Grows!, at Gurugram, by Dhruv Shah

The initial idea of imagining this pavilion started with the question “how to make sure that the given small area be utilised fully and be made multi-functional and modular, especially in accommodating the dynamic needs and activities of the urban lifestyle?” – Dhruv Shah

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The Grey Matrix, at Mumbai, by Studio NACL

The Grey Matrix, at Mumbai, by Studio NACL

Located in the bustling area of Lower Parel, this 750 sq. ft. site with a 500 sq. ft. mezzanine, is situated in an industrial estate composed of narrow unkempt passages and minimal natural light penetration. Nestled amongst this raw development, the site was transformed into a vibrant office space for an event management company with an employee strength of 15, 2 director cabins, a conference room and a storage room. – Studio NACL

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Stone Print Villa, at Utter Pradesh, by Sian Architects

Turning to stone at Stone – Print Villa, at Utter Pradesh, by Sian Architects

Flanked by the archaeological ruins of Vidura and Hastinapur and the idealistic ‘shiny’ urbanity of New Delhi, Meerut often finds itself in a ‘dilemma of identity’. Over time, the culture of the city, the notion of its inhabitants and the built environment has persistently deconstructed so much so that it has lost much of its contextual ‘evenness’. This traction between ‘nostalgia’ and ‘aspiration’ is especially visible in the old neighbourhoods or ‘mohallas’ of the city, which incidentally also becomes an active background for the vision behind Stone-Print Villa. – Sian Architects

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Udaan, at New Delhi, by Studio An V Thot

Udaan, at New Delhi, by Studio An V Thot

Students spend the majority of their day in a school building during their most crucial developmental years. In this time of pivotal growth, schools must be a space for creative thinking, a source of inspiration, and a starting point for developing a sense of awareness and responsibility. A north-western, angular entrance has been aesthetically crafted to add significance without occupying more space or by compromising on natural light and ventilation. – Studio An V Thot

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Ashish Ganju and A.G.K. Menon on the problem with the architecture profession

Ashish Ganju and A.G.K. Menon on the problem with the architecture profession

The architectural profession has approached the crossroads in its development in
India, and the direction it now chooses will determine both its effectiveness in
serving society, and the validity of its future existence.
In this respect the profession must take the initiative in considering the relevant
factors concerning its future options, rather than have them forced upon it
through necessity or expediency. These factors have either been ignored or have
only been considered in a haphazard and piecemeal manner for too long and,
thus, they have had no perceptible impact on the profession to date. – Ashish Ganju, A.G.K. Menon

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Pause – Restrooms, at Bombay-Goa Highway, by RC Architects

‘Pause’, is a multifaceted restroom complex located along India’s Bombay-goa highway, on the way to the Karnala bird sanctuary. Taking cues from other public utilities, including London’s famous telephone booths, post boxes, and buses, all colored in red, ‘pause’ is painted in the same color to allow passers-by to quickly identify its public facilities in the urban landscape – RC Architects

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Tulum - Jungle Rooftop Restaurant, at Chandigarh, by Loop Design Studio

Tulum – Jungle Rooftop Restaurant, at Chandigarh, by Loop Design Studio

Tulum is an experimental paradox in the brutalist context of Chandigarh. It is a rooftop restaurant that offers panoramic views of the city skyline. Drawing its inspiration from the Mexican getaway destination by the same name, Tulum is curated as a superfluous, green and vernacular oasis. The design reflects a natural and an earthy undertone that comes together in a systematic fashion using natural stone, bamboo, terrazzo, wood, cane, plaster and greens. – Loop Design Studio

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The Brick House by RLDA | Rahoul b. Singh

The Brick House by RLDA | Rahoul B. Singh

The house is sited towards the southern end of a 6,780 sq. m. plot in New Delhi, India. This allowed the building to take advantage of the natural slope of the land, the location of an existing tree and a previously built driveway on its eastern boundary. The project consists of four structures that define its spatial character (a circular guard room, a cuboidal pump room and two residential blocks). Each structure is made predominantly of brick. – Rahoul B. Singh

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Udan Crematorium, at Amalsad Town, Gujarat, by d6thD design studio | Himanshu Patel

Udan Crematorium, at Amalsad Town, Gujarat, by d6thD design studio | Himanshu Patel

Our fear and discomfort with death have left crematoriums with segregated, cold and depressing spaces in urban context so far. To change such an underperforming Hindu crematorium into a vital place at Amalsad town in India, d6thD design studio had been commissioned by a private trust. Architects came up with the idea to create a place not limited to fulfill the cremation rituals but to make much-needed valuable public space for daily use in the urban setting. – d6thD design studio | Himanshu Patel

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