Arts & culture

Arts & Culture buildings host exceptional experiences. Some of the greatest be-come icons for their cities, such as the Sydney Opera House or the Guggenheim Museum in Bilbao.

Ramboll. Tate Modern. Image: Daniel Shearing

Contacts

Martin Burden. Ramboll

Martin Burden

Consulting Director
T: +44 7903 682 572
Michael Reventlow-Mourier

Michael Reventlow-Mourier

Director, Architecture & Existing Buildings

Torstein Skauge

Networking leader for architecture, planning and landscape architecture
T: +47 9522 1413

These buildings often constitute pieces of art themselves. They are architectural and engineering masterpieces; the haute couture of the construction industry – and they are often the most challenging buildings to construct. 

A holistic approach to solving unique challenges 

Often conceived as unique artistic designs in unusual geometric forms, these buildings must also deliver ultra-flexible performance and public spaces while adhering to other design drivers such as servicing, loading and vibration criteria and sustainability issues. We take a holistic approach to these challenges and excel at designing integrated solutions. This ensures that the whole adds up to more than the sum of the parts, and often successfully contributes to regeneration initiatives. 

Immeasurable value 

Arts & Culture buildings create much more value than is measurable. This phenomenon is widely recognised, and cities are increasingly investing in such buildings. From museums to libraries, theatres and concert halls, Ramboll has helped develop numerous Arts & Culture buildings, working closely with leading architects and local partners. 

Our contribution goes deeper than just providing a simple engineering process to underpin a design. We grasp the unique opportunities and constraints involved in arts and culture schemes, and are widely recognised for unlocking project value with inventive solutions that serve the overall vision. 

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Projects

Ramboll. Tate Modern extension. Image: Daniel Shearing

Tate Modern

Officially opened on the 17th June 2016 the new Tate Modern extension is an iconic world-class addition to London’s skyline. The ground breaking Tate Modern extension pushes the boundaries of modern design and engineering. From its one-of-a-kind geometric structure to its striking brick façade, every facet of this building has been planned and engineered with staggering accuracy.

Harpa Concert and Conference Center

Harpa Concert and Conference Center: Designed in 3D

Harpa Concert and Conference Center has been hailed as a symbol of Iceland’s economic dynamism and has since it opened in 2011 hosted a range of world-class congresses and concerts. The concert and conference center is part of a larger master plan for the area around Reykjavik’s harbour, intended to attract tourists and artists. But the building is more than merely beautiful; however, it is also CO2-neutral, obtaining its energy from Iceland’s geothermal resources.

The Norwegian National Museum of Art, Architecture and Design in Oslo

New National Museum of Art, Architecture and Design

Every capital around the world has its own distinctive attractions and national symbols such as a Parliamentary building, a university and museums. In Oslo, the Norwegian national planning authority, Statsbygg, is currently planning a National Museum of Art, Architecture and Design (Nasjonalmuseet).

The Whitworth

The Whitworth

Through its impressive £15m reinvention, The Whitworth Art Gallery has cemented its place at the centre of the cultural national stage - winning the prestigious 2015 ArtFund Museum of the Year Award and is currently shortlisted for the RIBA Stirling Prize Award 2015.

Ramboll. Mary Rose Museum. Image: Hufton+Crow

Mary Rose Museum

Famously raised from the sea bed before a worldwide television audience of 60 million in 1982, the Tudor warship Mary Rose has been undergoing an heroic conservation process in a temporary museum in Portsmouth Historic Dockyard.

Aylesbury theatre and entertainment centre

Aylesbury Waterside Theatre

The architect's design for Aylesbury Theatre is an interpretation of the surrounding countryside, with its woods and rolling hills. In keeping with this concept, its concrete core, which house the auditorium, is surrounded by a timber frame. The auditorium stands at the heart of the building as if at the heart of the forest. One hundred and ninety geothermal piles make up the foundations.

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Ramboll Group A/S

Ramboll Group A/S
Hannemanns Allé 53
DK-2300 Copenhagen S
Denmark
Tel: +45 5161 1000
Fax +45 5161 1001

Mail: info@ramboll.com

Danish CVR numbers

Danish CVR numbers

Ramboll Group
10160669

Rambøll Danmark
35128417

Ramboll Energy
35128417

Rambøll Management Consulting
60997918

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