Modern Bridge

ARCHITECTURAL GALLERY

Make a Strong First Impression

EXTERIOR STYLES

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01

Amphitheater

An amphitheatre was a structure built throughout the Roman empire where ordinary people could watch such spectacles as gladiator games, mock naval battles, wild animal hunts, and public executions. This design can be used for brands who want to create a fun entertainment area to host events, concerts or other gatherings.

02

Art Deco

Art Deco is a popular design style of the 1920s and '30s characterized especially by sleek geometric or stylized forms and by the use of man-made materials. Chicago Board of Trade. 

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03

Brutalism

Brutalism, also known as Brutalist architecture, is a style that emerged in the 1950s and grew out of the early-20th century modernist movement. Brutalist buildings are characterized by their massive, monolithic and 'blocky' appearance with a rigid geometric style and large-scale use of poured concrete.

04

Byzantine

Byzantine architecture is a style of building that flourished under the rule of Roman Emperor Justinian between A.D. 527 and 565. In addition to extensive use of interior mosaics, its defining characteristic is a heightened dome, the result of the latest sixth-century engineering techniques

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05

Contemporary

Contemporary architecture is the movement where modern styles blend, sharing various features. And these styles rely on fewer classicized building ideas. The term 'contemporary' may have been misplaced. This is because it can still describe buildings that are almost eight decades old

06

Domes

A dome is a structural system in the form of a half sphere that came from a simple arch. Domes can be made in many sizes and from various materials. 

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08

Flying Buttress

Historically, buttresses have been used to strengthen large walls or buildings such as churches. Flying buttresses consist of an inclined beam carried on a half arch that projects from the walls of a structure to a pier which supports the weight and horizontal thrust of a roof, dome or vault.

07

Elevation

The base of the architectural elevation is unity. Blocks of various dimensions are brought together to create a harmonious design.  

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09

Ionic

Ionic is one of three column styles builders used in ancient Greece and the Ionic order is one of five classical orders of architecture. More slender and more ornate than the masculine Doric style, an Ionic column has scroll-shaped ornaments on the capital, which sits at the top of the column shaft.

10

Keystone

A keystone (or capstone) is the wedge-shaped stone at the apex of a masonry arch or typically round-shaped one at the apex of a vault.

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11

Louvers

A louver, also spelled Louvre, is an arrangement of parallel, horizontal blades, slats, laths, slips of glass, wood, or other material designed to regulate airflow or light penetration. Louvers are often used in windows or doors in order to allow air or light in while keeping sunshine or moisture out.

12

Ziggurat

A ziggurat is a pyramidal stepped temple tower that is an architectural and religious structure characteristic of the major cities of Mesopotamia (now mainly in Iraq) from approximately 2200 until 500 bce. The ziggurat was always built with a core of mud brick and an exterior covered with baked brick.

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13

Japanese

Japanese architecture has traditionally been typified by wooden structures, elevated slightly off the ground, with tiled or thatched roofs. Sliding doors (fusuma) were used in place of walls. Traditional architecture includes temples, shrines, and castles.