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This event was due to take place on 14-15 May. This has been postponed due to the current health pandemic. A new date will be announced in due course. Those who had previously registered and paid the necessary fee have been contacted.
This is the 7th HEDQF international study tour and is kindly sponsored by AKT ll and Gardiner & Theobald.
Two of Switzerland’s most distinguished universities are located in the city: the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH Zürich), which is controlled by the federal government, and the University of Zürich, under direction of the canton of Zürich.
With its elongated shape and stepped massing, the new seminar and offices of ETH lie low and hug the ground of its HCP campus. Züst Gübeli Gambetti make clever use of the site’s topography, developing a cross section for the 200-metre long project that requires only a single lift to serve its various floors.
Three building volumes of ETH Zürich’s student residential accommodation smoothly interlock. They create a succession of diverse spatial sequences and form a rhythmic open space that is rich in variety and offers a high-quality place to spend time. The route layout becomes a key element and generates an interesting dynamism.
This project in Zürich’s northern district sets new standards for school buildings. Viewed from outside, the steel construction and superimposed glass facade form one austere unit. The interior, meanwhile, offers incredible openness and flexibility, which has an impact on modern learning methods.
Restaurant Markthalle produces simple, tasty menus made from fresh, seasonal products. The opulent evening menu change daily and is freshly prepared depending on what is currently available in the market next door. Large platters are placed in the middle of the long tables, so guests can share and eat together.
From the outside, all that can be seen of the new Zürich University Law Library is a glass dome that lends the library in the heart of the building its radiance. The elongated oval of the glass dome covers what was once an open courtyard. Six enveloping, lenticular galleries comprise desks for students.
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